4 ohm single voice coil wiring

If this calibrating is bypassed, the coils will not receive precisely identical signals, and that desynchronization will cause the coils to fight each other, and what you'll end up with is a very nice, very large paper weight instead of a subwoofer.The resulting damage will consist of a fried voice coil(s).

Here is a link to a wiring wizard supplied by Rockford Fosgate, to help understand how to wire your subs based on teh coils and load.Subs come in some of the following loads: Single Coil: 2, 3, 4, 6, and 8 Ohms Dual Coils: 1.5, 2, 3, 4 and 8 Ohms *per* coil The most common configurations are 4 and 8 Ohms for an SVC subwoofer, and 4 Ohms per coil for a DVC subwoofer.If you're trying to decide which subs to get, first you need to choose your amplifier. The only difference between the two types of subs, all else being equal, is the load presented to the amplifier.The reason this is done by the manufacturer is to offer a wider range of wiring options, for more versitility.

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