HAHAHA, yes, I have to agree!!!Ah, mils, the worst unit ever.
HAHAHA, I know...I have more crap for you
HAHAHAHA, now you made DAMN SURE that the correct values are in their respective locations, right???!!! Hate to see such nice work get blown solder pads!!!
My floor tower boxes are going to have:Programming ICs is a way-back machine for me! I used to work for Data I/O who makes engineering programmers similar to your B&K as well as big programmers that go on industrial pick-n-place rigs for programming JIT on the production line. Pretty crazy stuff. That was a looong time ago.
Regarding your audio question, don't sweat the input impedance of the crossover. It's insignificant. The speaker+crossover overall output impedance is of concern, however. I'm sure you know Ohm's Law. It applies to speakers, too (although it's impedance, not resistance, the math still works out). So if your amp is rated at 50W @ 8 ohms as an example, if you drive a 4 ohm load with it, your amp will attempt to deliver twice the current to it (round about 100W with limits). Most amps can handle that, some not. I'd say most amps can easily handle a 4-ohm load if they're rated for 8-ohm speakers. Hardly worth worrying about. It's when you try to drive 2-ohm loads and lower that things can get dicey. So be careful how hard you try to drive it!
If you can find a copy of The Loudspeaker Design Cookbook (came out in the 90s, I think), it's a great resource. There are others out there that I have, but they focus on driver configurations and such for more exotic configurations. Something I mean to dig into in the next couple years.
Does that thing use discreet output transistors or chip amps? I suspect the wattage on the sticker is absolute max output. It should be satisfactory at reasonable listening levels. Shoot for the most efficient drivers you can find at your price point and have fun!
For each left and right output channel (NOTE: just the L-CHB and R-CHB are going to be used), which I believe are considered rear channels. I don't plan on using L-CHA and R-CHA.My two pennies....
As far as I know crossovers are not designed to change impedance.
They are typically a low pass/high pass deal as far as frequency.y experience with exotic set ups is limited to wiring four 4 ohm subs in series with an amp capable of handling a 1/2 ohm load
It’s pretty low and insignificant for your use case. And it’s a moving target anyway since it changes with frequency. If you know your component values and your speakers specs, the software will do much of the work for you.For each left and right output channel (NOTE: just the L-CHB and R-CHB are going to be used), which I believe are considered rear channels. I don't plan on using L-CHA and R-CHA.
The driver (a.k.a. speaker) for each crossover are 4ohm. So the output of each crossover is matched to each driver. I'm just wondering what the input impedance is for each crossover?
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I will likely NOT go full volume as that would be a bit scary to do either way.