When you have a distributed speaker system (also known as a 100 or 70 Volt) – which are most commonly used where multiple speakers are required such as airports, shopping centers, schools and sports arenas – each speaker must be connected to a transformer which has a selection of input taps. Input taps are used to select the relative amount of wattage the transformer should pass onto the speaker based on its application. Smaller, lower noise areas may only need 5 watts, while larger and louder areas may need 20. Find out more about tap settings and how to use them here.
Oftentimes, when we design a system for a commercial or retail space, we deal with a number of speakers and varying sizes of space. Just like sound systems, no two spaces are the same. As a result, it becomes necessary to cater the operation of your sound system to your space and your needs. One way to easily personalize your system is to create independent zones using volume controls, that allow you to tailor the audio of your space to meet the needs of your clientele and ambiance.
Having an audio system in your classroom – whether you teach a class of 20, or a lecture hall of 200 – takes voice and hearing strain out of the equation, creating a more comfortable teaching and learning environment, and allows seamless integration with multiple media formats for presentations. Not sure how to start building the ideal package for your classroom? Four simple steps can have you on your way to a custom, professional sounding system perfect for your educational needs.
Choosing a stadium sound system that suits your outdoor space, gives you the features you desire, and stays within your budget can be over-whelming. Luckily our engineers have pre-configured a wide variety of public address and athletic field sound systems, making it easy to pick and purchase the perfect complete audio solution.