ProSoundWeb Community. Please login or register. Author Topic: Bose C system controller - is it necessary? I'm an emcee and announcer at running road races and I've got various amp, mixer and speaker combination for outdoor use.
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ProSoundWeb Community. Please login or register. Author Topic: Bose C system controller - is it necessary? I'm an emcee and announcer at running road races and I've got various amp, mixer and speaker combination for outdoor use. I use recorded music and I speak a lot so my sound quality needs to be clear and sometimes very loud.
I'm not singing or playing acoustic guitar so I don't need concert grade sound. I've got what works for outdoors At times I need a set up inside in rooms or halls with great to terrible acoustics. I got a pair of Bose II which just don't sound as good as others I've seen in similar situations but at the time I did not know I'd needed to ask this question.
The back of the speakers say, must be used with and C system controller or E Equalizer. Does that really mean what is says? I can't find any description anywhere which tells me what is going on. All the individual speakers in the units work and sound fine up close. Together the are not as clear as I've heard. If anything they lean toward bass which seems strange because the multiple speakers in the cabinet are only 4 or 5 inch.
Steve Moland wrote on Thu, 02 December The back of the speakers say, must be used with and C system controller or E Equalizer. You need the controller if you want any highs or lows out of the box. The design itself relies on extensive equalization. Cell: "Give me 6dB and I shall move the world. There's some pretty serious Ju-Ju going on to make a bunch of 4" speakers "work" together. Just stick a '57 on it, and get off the stage" Chris.
Chuck Fudge Jr. Member Offline Posts: No highs No lows No comment. Neo-Luddite, Rocket Surgeon "Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain. Steve Moland Newbie Offline Posts: 9. Chris Hindle wrote on Thu, 02 December Yes. I thought it might be like that but the cabinet only has one input. I guess if there were two inputs like I've seen on some cabinets, one for the highs and another for the lows, I can see that something external has something to "mix" with. With only one wire I don't get it.
I'm a novice so I am assuming I'm already playing with the equalizer on my mixer, which I do. Just like you would apply to any loudspeaker. The amounts it needs, however, and the frequencies at which it needs it, are beyond the capabilities of a reasonable passive crossover. If you have been running them with no processing whatsoever, no wonder you think they sound dull. It's called "equalization" and is one of the basics of any live sound system operation.
You've got some serious research to do. There is a lot of information on manufacturers websites. You could start by reading the sticky topics in each section of the Forums. Find out what components comprise a sound system, then look them up in the various manufacturers sites.
Find out what they do. Ask more questions. We were all in your situation at one time or another, some of us as junior high kids, some of us as adults DJ'ing for spare cash. Rotsa ruck. The 2 connectors are paralleled together. They are "full range" cabinets - no Bi-Amp needed.
Bose EQ is not a suggestion, it is a requirement. Chris Hindle wrote on Thu, 02 December
Bose 802 C II Manuals
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Bose 802-C system controller/equalizer
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