personal sound amplifier Designing a Home Theater - Choosing The Right Speakers
When you design a home theater, it's best to look at your amp and speakers at the same time.Your choice of one will affect the other, so studying both at the same time will help you make the best choice for both.My original standard was high quality speakers and good price.After a bit of searching, I quickly realized that I needed to find a better price than anything else --These things are expensive!I would go with the Klipsch speakers if the money wasn't a problem, but that was thousands of dollars --Beyond my budget.Back to my standards, they need to be affordable in-Walls and good enough wattage, I can feel the sound they make.I think there should be a few hundred watts on the right course.I wanted in-Wall Speakers because I like the finished look it gives people.It seems to me that the speaker housing around the room didn't bring much finished look to it.I did a lot of searches, but to be honest, the price I 've been thinking about has blown my sail out of the wind.Then I met a company called sound.They have several sets.Very reasonable price for wall speakers.Now I'm sure these speakers won't compare to the high-end speakers I keep finding in my search, but at less than 1/10 of the cost they are a great choice for me.The speaker I chose was the acoustic audio HD728 7.Home Theater Speaker System.There is also a HD726 model, which has the same number of speakers, but only speakers with a slightly smaller power.I am very happy with these speakers, they sound very good and look great.One thing they don't mention in Amazon's list is the rotatable tweeter.All tweeters can be rotated so that the sound of the tweeter can be directed towards the audience.I will share some tips with these speakers that will eventually make these speakers a big choice for you.I have a lot of suggestions for these speakers.Like I said, I really enjoyed my speaker purchase and the adjustments I used helped to buy better.When I get emails from these speakers, I think I did what most people did when they received the speaker --At least I hope I'm not the only one to do that.Like a kid in a candy shop, I ran to the cinema and plugged in the speakers without having to put them on the wall to see what my latest toys sound like.This is a bit of a buzz kill-The speaker sounded like they were all tweeting and had no voice.Luckily I did not act on impulse and returned them.One thing to keep in mind for any speaker is that they provide bass only if there is some sort of surround around to provide air resistance.In the case-Wall speakers, they use the wall itself to provide this resistance.Once the speaker is plugged into the wall, the tone in the middle and the deep bass come out and the sound is great!Since I am building a platform for the second and third row seats, I think I will install a subwoofer on the platform behind the third row seats.This is the perfect way to get the entire Lotta boom from subwoofer!:) The whole platform (second and third row) shakes when the subwoofer rings.If you want to get more prosperity from your submarine and build the platform, I suggest you do the same with my submarinewoofer.I read in many links that you want a good speaker wire, and if the best speaker wire in the world is connected to them, they don't do the best.The line that came with the speaker was very thin and luckily I listened to the article I read and ran the 14gw line for the speaker.The wire I bought is a cable problem.Oxygen-rated WallFree bare copper speaker cable.My setup requires me to crawl into the attic above the cinema and run the speaker wires.If I'm going to do everything I can to run the speaker wire, I'll make sure I run it with a great speaker wire, so I just need to run it once.One thing the manufacturer found in these speakers is the quality of the plastic case.I ended up modifying the plastic clip that holds the speaker in place to make it easy for the clip to screw in and out.The unmodified plastic clip grabs the edge of the plastic housing when screwing into the speaker.If you continue to screw in, the plastic where the screw head is located breaks (ask how I know ).The modification is simple, once I have modified all the speakers, I can screw them many times in the speakers without any problem.It's actually a matter of removing plastic corners and fishing so it can guide where the clip goes.Just do this for each clip on each speaker and you will be set up.Great ceiling/wall speakers however....I like to put speakers on walls and ceilings without the idea of speakers that I personally think are eyes --sores.The problem with the ceiling and wall speakers is that you are subject to the bolt and beam positions within the wall/ceiling.In my case, I have a studs nail that happens exactly where I'm going to place the speakers on the wall --Both in front and back of the room.My solution is to build a speaker housing around the projector screen.In the end, I think it gives the wall a good look, but of course it's a lot more than making a hole in a dry wall.I read Amazon's comments on the speakers and suggested making a plywood box for the speakers and putting the box on the wall.They say the plywood gives more depth to the speakers.Basically, my speakers ended up in plywood boxes and the bass of the speakers was fantastic.I kept telling myself that it was the difference made by plywood, so I felt better about having to build the box.I don't want to build big boxes for the back wall.Instead, what I do is do some small reclining boxes so it doesn't look too weird, I make a hold on the dry wall covered by the box, so the speakers have some air space to work together.Here's the details of the speaker housing I built in case you want to do something similar for your setup.The shell is constructed of 3/4 "OSB plywood and covered with 1/2 dry walls.While it's basically a big box, I split the box into three parts so that each speaker basically has its own box.I think it is a good thing to prevent speakers from interfering with each other.The double gray color line indicates where I put the segmented partitions made of 3/4 OSB plywood.The box at the back is simple.I need to make the box because the studs are not lined up where I want to put the speakers.Since the speakers were going to be connected to the ceiling, I decided that I only needed plywood on the panels and bottom.The plywood on the surface of the speaker is 12 \ "x 12 \".Below is a photo of the rear speaker housing, and since the housing is small, I decided to cut off the drywall hidden behind the speaker box I made to give the speaker more work space.It took me some time to figure it out.Between its surround sound and where the speaker should go, there's a lot to put together.Unfortunately, the speaker I bought doesn't really state which speaker is what.I did a lot of digging through posts, forums, comments and elimination to help me determine where each speaker should go.If you also decide to purchase an acoustic audio speaker system, then hopefully this will help you save time to guess the work.The sound speaker system I bought is HD728, but I think most of their speaker systems are bundled differently, but basically the same speaker.This is the speaker that came with the system and where I installed them.(4) HD800 front-Wall Speakers -These are rectangular speakers.(2) rear HD8-Ceiling speakersSmaller round speakers with round frames-I use these as left rear and right rear surround speakers.(1) dedicated-Wall central channel speakers-Cuboid speaker-It's under the projector screen.(2) HDS10 dedicated 10-inch In-Wall passive subwoofer-Larger round speakersI read a few posts saying you should spread low bass in the room to make it more immersive.I put one in the lower right corner of the projector wall and the other on the platform floor behind the back chair.As far as the surround sound layout is concerned, I often use the surround sound amplifier documentation to calculate the speaker layout.The layout I use is basically 5.2.Here are some graphs showing the location of my speakers.