Back to School
The EA iAMPs are all "Class D" amplifiers. Class D amplifiers are highly efficient and have a great power to size ratio. EA's Class D amps are so efficient in fact (85%) that the need no cooling fan (a source of noise and weight).
In the earl... more info
Four on the Floor
Imagine a tuba stuffed into a rectangular box. The tuba's mouthpiece is mounted to the rear side of the woofer. That is the concept of the Transmission Line Cabinet. In a transmission line, the sound wave from the back of the woofer is channeled dow... more infoNeodymium Magnets
All You Need to Know About Neo
Neodymium, or Neo, is the new buzzword among speaker manufacturers, and well it should be. Neodymium is an extremely lightweight, yet highly magnetic material that some believe will revolutionize the speaker industry. The advantages of a highl... more infoThe Wizzy
Ok, We Goofed!
We here at EA are perfectionists. It is difficult to admit when we have goofed. But, well as much as I hate to admit it, we goofed big. We goofed big and glorious and wonderful. We goofed in a way that has brought us sonic pleasure and a really big ... more infoSPL and Kevlar
A Sensitive Relationship
Sensitivity represents one of the most useful specifications published for any speaker. Sensitivity, measured in decibels, is a representation of the efficiency and volume you can expect from a device relative to the input power. This is important b... more info
Watch The Video
Spend a few minutes with EA's chief Speaker Designer, John Dong. This is one guy you'll wish you had teaching your 12th grade Physics class.Click Here
- What are the advantages of transmission line speaker cabs?
- Why are the mids on Channel 1 and Channel 2 on the Micro and Doubler set differently?
- Does the Micro have a High Pass Filter?
- How do the trim pots on the Micro and Doubler work?
- What kind of foot switch do I need for the Micro and Doubler and what can they control?
- If I should not use the bottom bail on my cab for a handle, then what should I use it for?