When it comes to loudspeakers, there are a plethora of alternatives available. First and foremost, think about how they will integrate with the equipment you already have. In the event that you already have good stand-alone power amplifiers, you might want to consider passive speakers, which are speakers that do not include a built-in power amplifier.
If you feel that your power amplifiers are also contributing to the muck, consider using powered loudspeakers, which may double as floor monitors as well as sound reinforcement. Given that you don't have to worry about electricity, it's really simple to add extra speakers to your existing setup, either in a chain or by using more outputs from your mixing board as needed.
Another important factor to consider during your decision-making process is the weight of the item. If you often move your loudspeakers between the gig and the practice room, you might want to choose one of our lighter options.
If you are setting up in larger locations, supplying a venue, or simply want better audio quality, passive speakers driven by external power amplifiers are a good option. In this scenario, you'll want to pay close attention to the specifications of your loudspeakers in order to ensure that they work properly with your power amplifiers. Based on the power of your amplifier, how many speakers you plan to use on each channel, and whether or not you plan to run them in series or parallel, you must match the ohms to the exact specs.
Please do yourself a favor and give us a call if you find yourself going around in circles and still aren't sure which combination is best for you. Our sales representatives are passionate about this subject matter. In addition, because they are musicians who have had extensive training in the specifications and how everything works together, they are particularly qualified to assist you in finding the ideal loudspeakers.