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In Reply to: RE: A stupid question... posted by KanedaK on June 02, 2017 at 18:03:13
Asking questions is a fundamental way to learn. :)
Filters do add delay to a signal. In your case, it's extremely small, and, for practical purposes, irrelevant.
What you are doing is accepting a tiny imperceptible flaw in order to resolve an obvious glaring flaw. I'd take that deal.
Just be aware: If the problem is, in fact, a speaker issue, you're on a good track. But, if the problem is actually a room acoustics issue, EQ will not fix it - EQ can only make it less noticeable, at the expense of the quality of the speaker output. If it's a room acoustics problem, you have to fix the room.
Edits: 06/03/17Follow Ups:
The Mind has No Firewall~ U.S. Army War College.
Very well said. Acoustical problems need to be fixed acoustially for best results.
Taming the inherent +7db 140 Hz. (annoying) midbass peak in the short horns like the FH1/LaScala just requires the opposite "pull down" in an affordable device like the Behringer 24/96 DCX.
Tiny delay with great improvement in sound= best trade=off.
I've been studying and working this stuff for a long time, and am starting to figure it out. ;)
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