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If it's svc you can't. if it's dvc you can, just connect the + and the - of the voice coils, and then connect the remaining to as normal, + to +, - to -

Q: Speaker 2 ohm to 4 ohm wiring?

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the impedance of a speaker is a characteristic that is has. A 4 ohm speaker will always have a 4 ohm impedance and it cannot be changed. If 2 speakers of 4 ohm impedance are wired in parallel, then the total impedance will be 2 ohms. Similarly, if you wire 4 speakers together, the total impedance will be 1 ohm. Wiring a 2 ohm speaker to an amplifier rated to drive a 1 ohm load should work without any problems but expect the total power output to be somewhat lower than with a 1 ohm load.

That would yeild a 4 ohm load

nope

If wired in parallel then 4 ohms.

Four 8 ohm speakers wired in parallel would give an effective 2 ohm load.

4 Ohms. Can use any standard 4 Ohm speaker as long as you don't chassis ground it.

Only if your amplifier is capable of driving a 4 ohm speaker. Some have a switch on the back to select 4 or 8ohm speakers. Details should either be printed some where on the back of the amp or the instruction manual

Yes, you can safely use a 4 ohm amp with one 8 ohm speaker, but you will not achieve full power. The 4 ohm amp is designed to supply a certain voltage into a 4 ohm speaker. Supplying that same voltage to an 8 ohm speaker will result in half the power, or -3dB. For maximum power, use a 4 ohm speaker, or two 8 ohm speakers in parallel.

There are a lot of possibilities here, especially since your question is worded exactly right.I'm taking it you have 4 12" speakers, each of which have Dual Voice Coils (2 Ohms each). You want to wire them together and see what ohm load you have.Ok, there's multiple ways to wire this up. Series, Parallel, and Series/Parallel combo.Wiring these speakers in series can give you either a 4 ohm load, or a 16 ohm load. 4 ohms if each speaker by itself (having DVC) is wired in parallel and 16 ohms if each speaker by itself is wired in series.Wiring these speakers in parallel can give you either a .25 ohm load, or a 1 ohm load. Again .25 ohms if each speaker by itself (having DVC) is wired in parallel and 1 ohms if each speaker by itself is wired in series.Wiring these in a series/parallel configuration can give you tons of different wiring options and ohm loads. In your case .75, 1, 3.2, 4 ohm loads.So your best option would to be wire your speakers up in series, with each speaker wired in parallel to itself. This way you'll get a 4 ohm load, if done properly. Make sure your amp can run a 4 ohm load too.

You can, but the available power will only be about half of rated, and the frequency response will be slightly different. Better would be to connect two 8 ohm speakers in parallel, making an equivalent 4 ohm speaker.

You "can" add a four ohm resistor in series with a four ohm speaker, and make it look like an eight ohm speaker, however, the frequency response will not be the same. It is better to use to correct speaker for the amplifier, or use two four ohm speakers in parallel. That resistors power rating must exceed the rating of the speaker. Half the from the amplifier will go to the speaker, while half will go to the resistor, making it get quite hot.

if you put 2, 8 ohm speakers together on the same channel you will trick the amp into seeing a 4 ohm load, it is not advisable to run a 8 ohm coiled speaker on a 4 ohm amp unless you do the above. So if you want to run 2 8 ohm speakers from a 4 ohm amp this will work the best although the amp will need to be hefty as its worse to underpower a sub than overpower it! I have used a 8 ohm speaker myself on a car amp and had no problems but it was not a cheap entry level amp! some amps will take it, others will get hot and enter protection mode. Hope this helps!!!