Moderator: Captain Ned
Captain Ned wrote:With a common-ground amp like that, your signal combination has to be done on the pre-amp side. That way you can drive 3 from the left output and 3 from the right output. Aslo, don't forget the effect on observed impedance from speakers daisy-chained to each other.
email@example.com wrote:Won't I lose whatever sound coming from the "left side of the stereo broadcast" when I am listening to a speaker connected to the right side of the amp?
Captain Ned wrote:firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:Won't I lose whatever sound coming from the "left side of the stereo broadcast" when I am listening to a speaker connected to the right side of the amp?
Not if you convert stereo to mono BEFORE it goes to the inputs and feed both side of the amp with the same nono signal.
email@example.com wrote:I have a ceiling mounted speaker in each room of my house (6 rooms = 6 speakers) to play music from AM/FM, DVD, Cassette tape. RCA 200 watt amp with A/B speaker selections. There is not a mono/stereo switch on amp. Using A speaker, if I connect left+ and right+ together and left- and right- together from the amp and then connect + and - to speaker it blows the amp off. How do I get both left and right sounds to each speaker?
firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:Unfortunately most of the suggestions are more expensive or labor intensive than I wish to incur at this time.
just brew it! wrote:Ahh... didn't realize dual voice coil was a thing. Learned something new today!