By Wilde Becker. Speaker Stands. At Wednesday, July 03rd 2019, 16:00:37 PM.
So, what should you do instead? We’ve talked to our product team to learn more – and the solution is stands. Sideboards, tables and chairs are out of the question, too. Speaker stands are specifically designed to bring the best out of your speakers by managing vibrations, reducing early reflections and ensuring the proper amount of treble. Together with our Product Manager - Home, Otto Jørgensen, we’ve taken a look at the fundamentals.
There you have it; the basics of why you should consider stands for your bookshelf speakers. As with much in hi-fi, this is only the introduction to a massive subject, but it serves as a good understanding of stands function and what they can do for your hi-fi system. And they can do a lot for providing your speakers with the optimal condition for top-notch performance.
If the output from the sub seems uneven, you need to try and find a location where it produces a less lumpy response. A good tip for doing this is to temporarily place the sub where you normally sit to mix, and then listen at different places around the edges of the room while playing back a same level chromatic (semitone) scale of sine waves from a sampler until you find the spot that produce the most consistent level across all notes.
When you determine your stance height, you can decide which ones may match your needs and which can not. On time, the dimensions of the best plate will radically alter the equilibrium of the speaker around the stand. They are sometimes discovered in two peaks, 36 and 45 plus they are not flexible. In case the elevation is somewhat lower than you want, you may be in a position to manage this by adding a set of acoustic pads at the top. At this point, you understand the general elevation you are planning for, and you know just how much the screen will make of this. For this, you need to discover what's the best tweeter height.