You’ve probably heard all the rave reviews about subwoofers and why they’re the best way to get a truly great home entertainment experience. But, if you’re like most people, you may be wondering how you can break in a subwoofer.

Whether it’s for the best surround sound home theater, a great sound system for a car, or just a great experience for your bedroom, it’s hard to beat the experience of listening to music with a great subwoofer.

But if you’re just starting and you don’t have a subwoofer yet, there’s no need to worry. The good news is that you can get a great subwoofer without spending a lot of money, which means you can enjoy a better sound experience in no time.

In this article, we’ll show you how to break in a subwoofer and what you need to know. We’ll also provide an article with the best subwoofers for every budget.

For this article, I used the terms “subwoofer” and “home theater” interchangeably. They refer to the same thing.

Why Do I Need To Break In My Subwoofer?

Why do I need to break in my subwoofer?

Most people just jump right into using their subwoofer and don’t worry about breaking it in. While this may work for some, many people get a disappointing sound experience.

The problem is that when you first use a subwoofer it will usually sound quiet and flat. This is because your bass response starts at a very low volume. The reason your speakers aren’t producing bass at all is that they’re being pushed too far away from the woofer.

The result of this is that most people end up turning down the volume to where it’s uncomfortable for them, which means they won’t hear the difference between a quality subwoofer and one that isn’t as good.

To avoid the issues it is better to break in the subwoofer and fix all problems.

Tips and Tricks For Breaking In Your Subwoofer:

If your subwoofer is brand new, it probably came with some kind of protective plastic wrap or packaging that you need to remove. But how do you know which kind? Here’s what you need to know.

The first is called a cord wrap. This is a thin piece of plastic that is placed on the wire coming from the subwoofer before placing it in its box. The plastic protects the wires from scratching and other damage while keeping them neatly bundled together. It’s best not to remove it until the day you take your subwoofer out of the box, but it can be removed safely.

The second type of protective wrap is called bubble wrap. This is a lot like the cord wrap, but it has a much thicker layer of plastic. When the subwoofer arrives, it usually comes with a bag of bubble wrap inside, and you should always remove this. However, once you’ve removed it, don’t put it back in because it’ll prevent the subwoofer from moving around as easily, which could cause damage. Just pull it off and throw it away. If the subwoofer arrives with one of these types of wrappers, just make sure you get it out before installing it.

The third kind of protective packaging is called shock protection, and it’s not meant to protect anything. It’s a flat piece of plastic that goes on top of the subwoofer’s box so it doesn’t get damaged if something falls on it. This is especially useful if your box is wooden or has lots of corners. You can remove it right away, but once again, don’t put it back in the box. Just take it off and dispose of it.

Now that you’ve got all three kinds of protection out of the way, you’re ready to break in your subwoofer.

The process of breaking into a subwoofer isn’t very complicated. You just need to follow a few steps.

First, you’ll need to make sure your subwoofer is in good condition. Make sure it’s not cracked or broken, and that the cones are clean.

Second, you’ll need to make sure the amplifier is in good shape. It should have plenty of power, and the output should be as clean as possible.

Finally, you’ll need to adjust the subwoofer so that it can play at a comfortable volume. You can adjust the subwoofer’s position and the amount of bass it produces.

Once you’ve done all of these things, you’ll have a great subwoofer that sounds great at a comfortable volume.

Wrapping It All Up!!!

No doubt having a well-tuned, well-working audio system will enhance the overall enjoyment of your home. The good news is, breaking in a new speaker is easy as pie.

If you’ve just bought a subwoofer, I want to make sure you know everything you need to know about how to break it in. It’s not as hard as you think, and it really won’t cost you a penny.

Steven Paul
Hi, I'm Steven Paul! I am dedicated to helping people learn more about subwoofers. My age is 49-year-old and passionate for helping others by doing detailed research, I really like working on SubwooferGuides.com because it gives me the opportunity to use my knowledge of research on Musical Guides. I have been researching about musical instruments for over 20 years and there is nothing that I love more than helping beginners get into the hobby of home theater audio. My goal with this site is to provide an unbiased resource where beginner's can come and find all the information they need to make educated decisions when shopping for their first subwoofer system.