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<div class="moz-cite-prefix">On 24/06/2016 14:38, Chris Caudle
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<pre wrap="">On Fri, June 24, 2016 6:33 am, Michael Jarosch wrote:
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<pre wrap=""><span class="moz-txt-citetags">> </span>As long as I know, the tools you mentioned are not made for my purposes
<span class="moz-txt-citetags">> </span>as the room is explicitly included in the measurement, because in the
<span class="moz-txt-citetags">> </span>end speaker AND room is what to be linearized, frequency wise. I need
<span class="moz-txt-citetags">> </span>something different: The speaker itself, in the best case without the
<span class="moz-txt-citetags">> </span>influence of a room surrounded.
<pre wrap="">The traditional way of doing that is by measuring outdoors in a field.
You still get a reflection from the ground even if there are no trees or
fences nearby, so you either try to minimize that by placing the
microphone very close to the ground, or place both speaker and microphone
on a stand a meter or two tall so that the ground reflection is attenuated
Or you can put the speaker on (or in) the ground pointing up, and
suspend the microphone.<br>