K -necked Sound is not only a matter of hi-used blocks. Whether it sounds good or sounds and hisses, has also to do with the environment and the installation of the speakers.
The placement of the speakers is the A and O. Problems with low tones can often be attributed to a position close to the wall of the speakers. Important: Apart from the distance to the back wall, the distance to the side walls is also relevant. Measurements from AUDIO VIDEO PHOTO PICTURE showed that the side wall even had more influence on the bass than the wall behind the boxes. If the distances are too small, the low-frequency sound waves intensify and lead to the booming.
In other words, a wall-mounted speaker cabinet with a weak bass can help increase the volume of sound. Particularly some shelf loudspeakers profit from a small distance to the next masonry. Here is the basic rule: try it out!
Annoying or too stiff highs
Also for problems at the other end of the scale can be an incorrect placement of the boxes responsible. If the treble is too soft and subtle, you should turn your speakers to the listening position so that the tweeters point toward you. Your ear should be at the height of the smallest loudspeaker or amplifier chassis. If the high notes sound too sharp or hissing, place the speakers parallel to the rear panel so that the tweeters are not facing you directly.
When the floor trembles
Another cost-effective trick against sound distortion is the decoupling of the speakers from the ground. With rubber grips, small felt or foam pieces, you can prevent the ground from vibrating and thus affect the sound image.
Another important sound component is the quality of the listening room. To avoid reflections, the room should not be too empty. Bare floors and bare walls are poison for good sound. Distribute sound-absorbing elements (carpets, curtains, furniture, and green plants) cleverly in the room.