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Basically the movement of the speaker is the cause of the stereo (mono speakers) making the noise via induction. The Induction is the result of controlled oscillation of electrical current.
A speaker is essentially an air pump. I like to say the bigger the pump the bigger the sound!!!
A driver is a device that reproduces sound. Drivers consist of woofers, subwoofers, tweeters, midranges, compression horns etc. A driver consists of a magnet assembly, a metal or composite basket/frame, coil and cone or dome.
A driver has a coil of wire that is electrically attached to your amplifier. The coil is the electro magnet not the magnet itself. The magnet is usually made of ceramic but used to be made of Alnico (Aluminum, Nickel, Cobalt; expensive compared to ceramic) and is more often now made of neodymium (a lighter stronger material than ceramic). The magnet has a permanent magnetic polarity that does not change. When the coil of wire is placed inside the magnet assembly "pole piece" and an alternating signal is placed thru the coil it will cause the coil to oscillate as the coil will now attract and repel within the magnet assembly as the polarity changes on the coil. The coil is attached to a cone (or dome in the case of tweeters and some midranges) which is capable of moving air more effectively.
Speakers consist of these drivers usually a woofer, a tweeter, and sometimes a midrange. A speaker will almost always also have a crossover network which is basically a filter network that effectively divides the signals to each driver so that the bass only goes to the woofers and the high freq only goes to the tweeters.
Typical speaker arrangements contain multiple speakers: two for a simple stereo system, or more for more recent systems. All multi-speaker systems need observing the polarity such that the coils in all speakers make the same, synchronized, movement: in a multi-speaker system, some sounds only come out of the left speaker, or the right speaker. That makes the stereo effect. The majority of the sound, however, is being emmitted through all speakers at the same time. The bass drum, for example, can typically be heard through the left and the right speaker at the same time.
Wiring all the speakers in such a system while observing their polarity allows the speakers to make a syncronized movement. For example, when the bass drum hits, all affected speaker coils would make a movememt towards you, then away from you, etc. If one of the speakers is wired with the reverse polarity, this speaker would start by moving away from you, then towards you. Air would simply be shifted back and forth between the speakers, instead of applying pressure on your ear drums.
To avoid that effect of lost sound energy, speakers should be wired up with the same polarity even though they are driven by an alternating current (AC) signal.
Another type of speaker is the electrostatic loudspeaker. Electrostatic loudspeakers are generally very much more expensive than the electromagnetic loudspeaker described above and, in most cases, far superior. Physically, they look completely different from conventional loudspeakers, usually taller and wider, but very much thinner (rather like a plasma television compared to a CRT television!).
Electrostatic loudspeakers work on the principle of attraction and repulsion between electric charges. The general principle is as follows. The diaphragm ('driver') , a large rectangular flexible sheet of material, such as mylar, is coated with a conducting layer and placed between two large metallic perforated sheets. A high DC voltage is placed between across this arrangement and the audio signal is impressed upon the voltage, causing the polarities to change in magnitude and direction in accordance with the musical signal. The result is that the flexible sheet will then move, acting in much the same way as the diaphragm described in the previous answer. Compared with electromagnetic loudspeakers, the diaphragm is much lighter and reacts far more rapidly to variations in signal. Furthermore, because the whole of the surface of the diaphragm is charged, the resulting forces are applied to the whole of the surface of the diaphragm rather than being 'pushed' or 'pulled' by a separate coil -as is the case with the magnetic loudspeaker.
Like electromagnetic loudspeakers, electrostatic loudspeakers also have 'woofers' and 'tweeters' -different-sized rectangular diaphragms.
Because electrostatic loudspeakers require a very high voltage (thousands of volts) to operate, they each have a heavy built-in transformer and rectification system and must, therefore, be connected to an electricity supply.
Electrostatic loudspeakers were developed, commercially, by a British hi-fi company called Quad, which has been manufacturing them since the 1950s.
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Answer Hey Michael==Either you have a loose connection or more likely the speaker wires run aloung the light wires and the inductanc of the light wires are producing… vootage on the speaker wires. Try it at night withourt the lights on. GoodluckJoe
Speakers work by turning eletrical energy into sound. Speakers are an electromagnet that connects to a paper cone which moves the cone which moves the air. This is how speaker…s work.
Answer A speaker consists of one or more magnets, called voice coils, which are mounted at the narrowest part of a cone(s). The cone may be made of paper, cardboard, or… Kevlar. When the amplifier receives a signal, it amplifies it, creating current. The current causes the magnet to move, which distorts the cone. When the magnet relaxes, the cone returns to its original shape, after a few oscillations. The cone moving back and forth compresses the air in front of it, causing a wave to travel away from the cone. That wave is the same frequency as the signal the amplifier received.
a loose conection
Check the settings. Most likely speakers/audio chipset will be disabled in the audio settings.
First, check the wires.
Power Source Speakers do not have a dedicated power source of their own. They draw their power from whatever it is that they are connected to - be it a CD player or… more complex stereo receiver. Any one of these pieces of equipment should be able to provide enough power for the speakers to be able to be used to their full potential. If they don't work well together on their own, an amplifier can be purchased and connected to the system to make up any power that may be needed. Sound Information Without a way to process sound information, speakers would have no function. This is why speakers are always either built into or connected to something else like a compact disc player or a stereo system. These pieces of equipment process and convert any sound information they receive (from things like the radio, CDs, DVDs) into an electrical signal. This signal is what is sent either via a wireless connection or through dedicated wires to any speakers attached to the system. Playing Sound The electrical signal is then used and outputted by the speakers. What we know as "music" and "audio" is very simply the speakers playing a frequency of noise that is constantly changing. Our brains can process this information for what it is (voices, music), but it really is nothing more than noise. Settings like overall volume, base (lower frequency information) and treble (higher frequency information) can be adjusted on whatever device is sending the sound information to the speakers.
Connect them to a source that will drive them. The source should match the impedance of the speakers. To see if speakers are working at all, use a 1.5 volt battery and connect… across speaker leads and make and break connection to see if you hear the speaker crackle.
Well it depends on what the speakers are for? Is it for a laptop or a Desktop?
The same way any set of speakers works - by sending an analog audio signal to an amplifier connected to the speakers. Whether the speakers are integrated into the monitor or s…tand-alone units, the wire from the speakers/monitor must be connected to the audio output of the computer. This wire terminates in a 3 conductor mini-phone plug. The jacket of this plug and the proper jack on the rear of the computer are usually light green in color. Under the jack, the mounting panel will have 'SPKR' etched into the metal/
Check your speaker cables plugs and connections. Check the actual speakers on another computer. Check that you have not turned off the volume on the task bar or sound card set… up. Check that the sound card drivers are installed properly. (look in the 'Device manager' for an exclamation mark next to the sound driver).
wiring problem! check wire connection form radio to speaker,if ok, check speaker coil connection, speaker coil may be loosed.
First click start right click on my computer and click properties go to hardware and options you should see a list of hardware installed, if there are any error images on some… of the sound hardware there is a sound DRIVER error and you will need to re download and install your computers specific driver Hope This Helps.
because they are cheep speakers......you should not go there.