Sebastian Schlager

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About Sebastian Schlager

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  1. It is 5-6 mm thick very sturdy and has the same "sound" as real wood, not a brittle sound like metal, stone or plastic, that tend to ring.
  2. Yes, they operate in parallel, but only under 100 hz. You put a coil on the woofer below for a 1. order filter, so it "helps" in the bass and only contributes little above 200 hz (-6db). The top woofer runs fullrange, with a highpass at 60-65 hz for protection.
  3. Thanks for the welcome Here are a couple of fotos of my paper mache 190 tractrix horn. I also did a paper version, but it took 7 hours to complete and I almost needed a chiropractor when finished, for the multiple rutine movements So I thought of a quicker method. Although not as nice to behold, the paper mache pulp horn measures and sound like the "true" paper horn. Cheers
  4. Hi nzlowie, nice project you have going on. I have an idea for a solution for 80-600 hz, with around 105 dB/w. It's a design a friend of mine came up with and is basically a 1/4 wave back loaded horn + waveguide to support higher frequencies. This box has only been simmed in Hornresponse and not build yet, but I am about to before long. It uses 2 x 10" Eminence Delta-10A drivers, which has the right T/S for this thing (we call it Super Planar Kick Bin) Lower driver should be low passed at 100 hz 1. order.
  5. Hi Upfront, I have seen your different takes on the Inlow paper horn, interesting especially the pink mold, so corny, haha. I have been down this road myself and I ended up making a paper pulp of wet A4 paper/toiletpaper (not used ), sawdust, woodglue, wallpaper paste and a little bit of plaster. Mix it in a bucket with a drill for making cement. Then roll it out like pizza dough and clap it on the mold. It is quick and easy and makes a very strong horn with good internal dampning. Cheers Sebastian