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  • 24
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Answer:
Pg.8 in manual: NOTE: The PSW10 subwoofer does not have an LFE input. Instead, use either the
L or R Line input (another hookup option is to use a Y-split cable and connect both
L and R Line inputs). After you make this Sub Out connection, turn the "Low Pass"… see more
Pg.8 in manual: NOTE: The PSW10 subwoofer does not have an LFE input. Instead, use either the
L or R Line input (another hookup option is to use a Y-split cable and connect both
L and R Line inputs). After you make this Sub Out connection, turn the "Low Pass"
filter fully clockwise. This will in effect create an LFE input. see less
Pg.8 in manual: NOTE: The PSW10 subwoofer does not have an LFE input. Instead, use either the
L or R Line input (another hookup option is to use a Y-split cable and connect both
L and R Line inputs). After you make this Sub Out connection, turn the "Low Pass"
filter fully clockwise. This will in effect create an LFE input.

By tom on February 25, 2015
  • 14
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Answer:
The Vizio 2.0 does have a subwoofer RCA output. Buy a subwoofer RCA male-to-male cord (rec Mediabridge) and connect to the Polk's subwoofer input.
By ArchiBald on January 14, 2014
  • 7
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Answer:
Yes. There is a Volume knob and a Low Pass filter knob.
Note: If you are using a Sub out/LFE connection from your receiver turn the Low Pass all the way up.

By Hal on March 20, 2014
  • 4
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Answer:
You can't hook it directly to both speakers because the left speaker connection on the A5+ isn't exposed, only the right one. You can hook it to the line-out connectors. They are unfiltered full-range signals but you can limit them with the low-pass filter built into the sub.
By DadMan on August 14, 2015
  • 3
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I use auto. Might as well let it figure when it needs power. No sense leaving it on 24/7.
By B. Chase on March 25, 2014
  • 2
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Royal, This speaker is only a sub woofer. You would need an av receiver. Then hook the PSW10 to the amp (sub out) and connect the speakers. If you want, you could also add a center channel speaker, like the Polk Audio CS10. Your TV inputs/outputs will dictate how the system would be configured. Hope this helps. J
By J&S on September 29, 2016
  • 2
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Answer:
Yes it comes with a front cover.
By moda_way on April 25, 2016
  • 2
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Answer:
Since it is a passive sub it usually has a built in crossover and that it is powered by potentially a stronger current from your receiver, since this polk does not have an internal crossover and rather an actual one on the back side of the sub it is entirely possible to be wasting watts on high notes that it doesn't ev… see more Since it is a passive sub it usually has a built in crossover and that it is powered by potentially a stronger current from your receiver, since this polk does not have an internal crossover and rather an actual one on the back side of the sub it is entirely possible to be wasting watts on high notes that it doesn't even need to be going through it. The easiest way to determine this is to play music will medium to high vocals in it and to put your ear need the speaker itself and not the port (all you would hear is air and bass) and to fine tune the crossover till you cannot hear a single note of vocals. I have used mine with all types of music and i can guarantee it that a 6.5 shouldn't be as loud as this one. It was literally shaking my friends walls across the house and it wasn't even turned all the way up. The bass from this isn't clean, however and if you want tight punchy bass then the 6.5 will be more controlled, but if the 6.5 is just all around louder then it must be a defective unit. I've done car audio for many many years and unless the 6.5 has about twice the magnetic weight and about twice the power it shouldn't be louder. Pioneer isn't really known for their loud subs either. Make sure you are testing the two units in the same exact spot as well and readjusting your receiver settings before each test as the settings for the 6.5 shouldn't be the same for the polk. see less Since it is a passive sub it usually has a built in crossover and that it is powered by potentially a stronger current from your receiver, since this polk does not have an internal crossover and rather an actual one on the back side of the sub it is entirely possible to be wasting watts on high notes that it doesn't even need to be going through it. The easiest way to determine this is to play music will medium to high vocals in it and to put your ear need the speaker itself and not the port (all you would hear is air and bass) and to fine tune the crossover till you cannot hear a single note of vocals. I have used mine with all types of music and i can guarantee it that a 6.5 shouldn't be as loud as this one. It was literally shaking my friends walls across the house and it wasn't even turned all the way up. The bass from this isn't clean, however and if you want tight punchy bass then the 6.5 will be more controlled, but if the 6.5 is just all around louder then it must be a defective unit. I've done car audio for many many years and unless the 6.5 has about twice the magnetic weight and about twice the power it shouldn't be louder. Pioneer isn't really known for their loud subs either. Make sure you are testing the two units in the same exact spot as well and readjusting your receiver settings before each test as the settings for the 6.5 shouldn't be the same for the polk.
By Douglas on October 23, 2013
  • 2
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Answer:
Connecting a Y cable to the back of your sub (male ends to L and R of the sub) with the single female end receiving a single RCA male end and then connecting the single RCA cable to "one" of the Sub outputs will result in a discernable difference, you can definitely hear it. I have a Sony DN840 - the sub sounds great a… see more Connecting a Y cable to the back of your sub (male ends to L and R of the sub) with the single female end receiving a single RCA male end and then connecting the single RCA cable to "one" of the Sub outputs will result in a discernable difference, you can definitely hear it. I have a Sony DN840 - the sub sounds great and I did note the difference in using the Y cable. From my perception, I am able to note a cleaner sound at higher volumes. It sounds good with one cable in (I used the left) but was less clear at the higher volumes (although still decent) I think a 10.00 to 15.00 investment in a Y cable is well worth it. The two sub-outs, I assume are, like my AV receiver, are for the two separate subwoofers -- I have 7.2 surround, allowing for 2 subs. see less Connecting a Y cable to the back of your sub (male ends to L and R of the sub) with the single female end receiving a single RCA male end and then connecting the single RCA cable to "one" of the Sub outputs will result in a discernable difference, you can definitely hear it. I have a Sony DN840 - the sub sounds great and I did note the difference in using the Y cable. From my perception, I am able to note a cleaner sound at higher volumes. It sounds good with one cable in (I used the left) but was less clear at the higher volumes (although still decent) I think a 10.00 to 15.00 investment in a Y cable is well worth it. The two sub-outs, I assume are, like my AV receiver, are for the two separate subwoofers -- I have 7.2 surround, allowing for 2 subs.
By Amazon Customer on December 16, 2014
  • 2
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Answer:
Yes it will work! Run a component wire (RCA) cable from subwoofer out on ur Yamaha to red rca plug in on subwoofer! In fact u could have 2 seperate subwoofers with ur stereo if like!
By Yes on January 25, 2015