Anyone know what H+H- means on a 3 way crossover for speakers? - Canadian TV, Computing and Home Theatre Forums

 
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post #1 of 5 (permalink) Old 2017-03-16, 08:04 PM Thread Starter
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Anyone know what H+H- means on a 3 way crossover for speakers?

I bought 2 new 3 way crossovers for my speaker set. I wired the woofer to the W+ W - of the crossover as well as the tweeter to the T+ T- and the mid range to the H+ H-. The woofer and tweeter are loud in volume, the midrange is very low and faint in volume. What does H H mean on a 3 way crossover?, is it for midrange or? I did a test and wired the tweeter to the H H, and the volume was also very low and faint but loud on T T, anyone know why?
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post #2 of 5 (permalink) Old 2017-03-16, 09:18 PM
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Do you know who made the crossover? A quick google image search cam up with one with w+-,t+- and h+-.
The h+- goes to the tweeter, m+- goes to the midrange and the t+- goes to the bass. I have no idea why they would call the bass t+-
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post #3 of 5 (permalink) Old 2017-03-17, 12:06 AM
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I did a search on crossovers and most seemed to have W (woofer) M (mid-range) and T (Tweeter) terminals. I would guess that H is for high frequency, but that's just a guess.

Perhaps the letters are different due to different languages in the country of origin. Are there no instructions with the crossovers? If the terminals are in a row, I would wire them Woofer, Mid, Tweeter...

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post #4 of 5 (permalink) Old 2017-03-17, 06:53 AM
 
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I really don't know about the "H". Probably high frequency but I'm not sure. It could be something different.
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post #5 of 5 (permalink) Old 2017-03-17, 10:39 AM
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I agree that the markings are dependent on the make and model. I could find no standard or consistent convention. "W" for the woofer and "T" tweeter seems to sometimes be used for two way crossovers.

90% of the audio from most sources will go to the mid-range speaker. That means that the "loud" output, "T", is most likely the mid-range. "W" is most likely the woofer. That means "H" is most likely the tweeter output. Be careful when connecting the tweeter. They typically can handle only very low power levels. Connect the mid-range and woofer first to test. Then connect the tweeter and test (at low volume) with some material that has a lot of high frequency content. If the amp has a sweep test, use that. Turn the amp off when connecting or disconnecting speakers.
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