12 Inch Dual Car Subwoofers

Packing a Punch Through 12-inch Dual Coils and Low-Frequency Subs

Dual coils are built by a variety of manufacturers. Maximizing the amount of impedance for your car’s subwoofers occurs through dual wiring; this is done only to one sub, but you can install two subwoofers that each have dual coils. The result is a resistance factor in the speaker that manages very high levels of pressure and that sustains frequencies without any notable distortion.

Are bass subs too loud for a small car?

Car subs are made with variable watts, coils, and enclosures. This is because most of them can fit just about any situation. These situations call for subs from as small as 6 inches up to 16 inches wide. The variables are based on the sound you prefer and how much space you want to take up inside your vehicle. There is no car too small for bass frequencies as long as those frequencies are managed. The dual setup remains possible with smaller vehicles as much as with larger trucks and sedans.

How are low frequencies kept smooth?

Frequencies are kept smooth with:

  • Distortion-free engineering: Distortion-free is often the first consideration manufacturers make when designing their subs for optimal performance. That level of distortion is contained through the construction of voice coils, stable enclosures, wood and plastic materials, and the maximum wattage in relation to the sub’s impedance output. These factors are all different between manufacturers, number of inches, sealed enclosures, and type of magnets used.
  • Dynamic power handling: Power handling is a popular feature that manages the peak output of a subwoofer and that attempts to match the right watts with the overall capacity of a speaker. You want to look at the maximum output of power for each speaker, and then see its difference in relation to power handling. Most cases show that power handling has a higher watt output in order to manage the maximum capacity of a sub without much trouble.
  • Average RMS output: The two components of power handling are watts and RMS management. The RMS stands for root mean square. This differs from standard wattage in that RMS measures the ability of continuous output. One component may have the ability to output high power rates, yet that rate must also be measured in a continuous flow without disturbance. The fine details of sub construction and materials used help to dictate the management of distortion and how raw power differs from power output into real applications.
Do cars have built-in subwoofers?

Cars often have bass components built in, yet these arent woofers with a raw output of low frequencies. A subwoofer focuses on low frequencies between 20 and 30 hertz and have components that are made to deal with those frequencies solely. You will need a separate module to influence the bass or to add more of it into your vehicle.