Speaker Enclosures Moreno Valley CA

Speaker enclosures enhance the sound of your speakers by isolating sound waves and creating reverb. Upgrade your speaker system by buying speaker enclosures. Below you’ll find related articles as well as local companies and providers that will help you in your search for speaker enclosures.

Aca Group
(951) 601-2001
24490 Sunnymead Blvd
Moreno Valley, CA
 
Ballad Satellite Systems
(951) 789-5202
19348 Van Buren Blvd
Riverside, CA
 
D & F Universal Electronic Service
(909) 825-6052
1336 N Mount Vernon Ave
Colton, CA
 
Miraclelaneproducts.com
(909) 792-2349
1133 Post C
Redlands, CA
 
Custom Technology
(909) 389-1104
1618 Silver Cup Ct
Redlands, CA
 
Cielcom
(951) 247-2949
12030 Racket Ct
Moreno Valley, CA
 
Direc Tv
(951) 222-0284
4100 Central Ave
Riverside, CA
 
Eb Games
(909) 798-9762
2094 W Redlands Blvd
Redlands, CA
 
Video Fox
(909) 798-6960
119 E Colton Ave
Redlands, CA
 
Superstar Video Plus
(909) 335-2072
1154 Brookside Ave Ste Cc
Redlands, CA
 

Speaker Enclosures

by CAE , Jul 01, 2008
While the polyester primer will fill most sanding scratches and pinholes on the surface of your part, there are usually a few larger ones left. Spot-fill putty like this Evercoat Glaze Coat works well for filling these. Mix several small batches as shown since this stuff cures quickly. Mix one batch with a paint stick or tongue depressor. Then, dab a small amount on each pinhole or deep scratch. The spot filler will cure in 10 to 15 minutes. Start with 120-grit sandpaper until the surface texture of the primer is removed, creating a flat surface. Follow up with 220- and 400-grit sandpaper.

Blow or wipe the dust off the enclosure. Then, spray it down with a good grease remover like this PCL Aero Prep. Wipe the Aero Prep with a clean rag and repeat until no dirt shows on the rag. Just before painting, wipe a tack cloth over the surface to remove any remaining dust or rag lint. Be sure to wear latex gloves to avoid getting hand oil on the surface since this will prevent the paint from adhering properly. We use BASF Glasurit paint, and this is the color coat, or basecoat.

Mix two parts paint, silver in this case, with one part reducer. Use a paint strainer when pouring the paint into the paint gun to avoid contaminates. Spray two to three wet coats of color on the surface, allowing 10 minutes between coats. Clearcoat is the next step, providing protection and shine for the color coat. This BASF R-M clear is mixed four parts clearcoat, one part hardener, and one part reducer. Spray two to three wet coats of clear over the color coat and allow 12 hours to dry. We wet sand and buff the paint most of the time, but it's not necessary in this case since these enclosures will be on top of a 10-foot roof.

Last month, we fiberglassed the speaker enclosures for the top of the RV. Now that the fiberglass has cured we can finish the construction process. After the carpet has been fiberglassed, it ends up with a rough texture. This texture must be removed with an angle die grinder. A rough 24-grit disc works best to smooth out this texture quickly. These enclosures will be exposed to the elements on the roof of the RV, so we decided to use PVC pipe to run the speaker wire. A 90-degree elbow fitting was molded into the back of each enclosure to allow 3/4-inch pipe to fit inside. The 90-degree elbows were tacked in place temporarily using superglue and permanently attached with fiberglass-reinforced body filler.

Rage Gold body filler can now be applied to the surface of each enclosure to fine-tune the shape. This picture shows the proper ratio of filler to hardener. A scrap of wood or cardboard makes a great mixing board. The Rage Gold is spread evenly over the enclosure surface using a spreader. Wearing latex gloves, use your finger to smooth out tight spots. The Rage Gold will start to cure in five to 10 minutes and will have a clay-like consistency for another 10 minutes unti...

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