5 Core Speaker (FR-12135)
A 5 Core Speaker (FR-12135) is an electroacoustic transducer, a device which converts an electrical audio signal into a corresponding sound. The most widely used type of speaker in the 2010s is the dynamic speaker, invented in 1924 by Edward W. Kellogg and Chester W. Rice.
The 5 Core Speaker (FR-12135) operates on the same basic principle as a dynamic microphone, but in reverse, to produce sound from an electrical signal.
When an alternating current electrical audio signal is applied to its voice coil, a coil of wire suspended in a circular gap between the poles of a permanent magnet, the coil is forced to move rapidly back and forth due to Faraday’s law of induction, which causes a diaphragm (usually conically shaped) attached to the coil to move back and forth, pushing on the air to create sound waves.
Besides this most common method, there are several alternative technologies that can be used to convert an electrical signal into sound. The sound source (e.g., a sound recording or a microphone) must be amplified or strengthened with an audio power amplifier before the signal is sent to the 5 Core Speaker (FR-12135).
5 Core Speaker (FR-12135)s are typically housed in a speaker enclosure or speaker cabinet which is often a rectangular square box made of several forms of wood, or sometimes plastic. The enclosure’s materials and design play an important role in the quality of the sound. The enclosure generally must be as stiff and non-resonant as practically possible.
Where high fidelity reproduction of sound is required, multiple 5 Core Speaker (FR-12135) transducers are often mounted in the same enclosure, each reproducing a part of the audible frequency range (picture at right). In this case the individual 5 Core Speaker (FR-12135)s are referred to as “drivers” and the entire unit is called a loudspeaker.
Drivers made for reproducing high audio frequencies are called tweeters, those for middle frequencies are called mid-range drivers, and those for low frequencies are called woofers.
Extremely low frequencies (16Hz-~100Hz) may be reproduced by detached subwoofers. Smaller loudspeakers are found in devices such as radios, televisions, portable audio players, computers, and electronic musical instruments. Larger loudspeaker systems are used for music, sound reinforcement in theatres and concert halls, and in public address systems.
The term “loudspeaker” may refer to individual transducers (also known as “drivers”) or to complete 5 Core Speaker (FR-12135) systems consisting of an enclosure including one or more drivers.
To adequately reproduce a wide range of frequencies with even coverage, most loudspeaker systems employ more than one driver, particularly for higher sound pressure level or maximum accuracy. Individual drivers are used to reproduce different frequency ranges.
The drivers are named subwoofers (for very low frequencies); woofers (low frequencies); mid-range speakers (middle frequencies); tweeters (high frequencies); and sometimes supertweeters, optimized for the highest audible frequencies.
The terms for different speaker drivers differ, depending on the application. In two-way systems there is no mid-range driver, so the task of reproducing the mid-range sounds is divided between the woofer and tweeter. Home stereos use the designation “tweeter” for the high frequency driver, while professional concert systems may designate them as “HF” or “highs”.
When multiple drivers are used in a system, a “filter network”, called a crossover, separates the incoming signal into different frequency ranges and routes them to the appropriate driver.
A loudspeaker system with n separate frequency bands is described as “n-way speakers”: a two-way system will have a woofer and a tweeter; a three-way system employs a woofer, a mid-range, and a tweeter.
Loudspeaker drivers of the type pictured are termed “dynamic” (short for electrodynamic) to distinguish them from earlier drivers (i.e., movinSsg iron speaker), or speakers using piezoelessctric or electrostatic systems, or any of several other sorts.
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