By Sage Switzer. Car Audio. Published at Thursday, June 28th, 2018 - 03:25:52 AM.
Worth a look. When you're shopping for a car stereo, consider the benefits of getting a touchscreen, navigation receiver. And if you don't need built-in navigation, DVD receivers and digital media receivers are less-expensive options. Regardless of which you choose, the elegance of touchscreen control makes them easy and fun to use.
The biggest dealbreaker? Instead of the old in-dash CD playerradio combo, many new vehicles feature all-in-one consoles that incorporate climate controls, OnStar®, GPS, vehicle warning systems, and other unique features, housed right along with your sound system. Replace your stereo and you lose many, if not all, of these important factory functions.
Tweeter materials. A tweeter's material has a big effect on the type of sound it produces. Generally, tweeters made of soft materials, like poly, textile blends, or silk will give you sound that's refined and somewhat mellow. If you like the highs bright and snappy, go with hard materials, like metal, ceramics, or graphite.
Bass, where art thou? The Achilles heel of many factory systems is bass. A powered subwoofer can improve the sound in your car dramatically, even if your vehicle has a "premium" system. Why? When you turn up the bass on your car stereo, you lower the effective power of its amplifier because it takes more juice to produce bass. With a powered sub, you can leave the bass set to "0" on your factory stereo, and let the sub bear the brunt of producing the low-frequency response you want to hear. You'll get a much cleaner overall sound.
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