Check out our DIY hi-fi projects below and make your own.
A coaxial loudspeaker 3D printed from wood using the Desktop Metal Forust method.
Is it enought to do room correction with DSP or do you still need acoustic treatment? Check out our measurements!
Every headphone can benefit from equalization using digital signal processing. See how you can improve the sound of your cans without spending a dime.
We explain the pros and cons of using headphones instead of loudspeakers. It is found that headphones can be a superior choice when the listening environment is challenging.
3D-printed passive satellite speaker for desktop use. The spherical enclosure is superior in terms of resonance, diffraction, baffle step and material use. TangBand W3-1878 drivers from:
3D-printed passive subwoofer with a 5″ driver and 6.5″ passive resonator. The inner walls can be lined with sound deadening mat to increase mass and damping. TangBand W5-1138 drivers from:
3D-printed active subwoofer with a passive resonator and plate amplifier. The walls can be filled with epoxy to increase mass and stiffness significantly. The enclosure is printed in two parts and bonded together. Dayton Audio DSA175 drivers from:
3D-printed with steel-filled filament – Metal-filled filament and internal support add significant mass and rigidity. With Dayton Audio RS-100 drivers from:
Full-range speaker with unique unidirectional carbon fiber skin.
3D printed speaker with cellulose fiber – The cellulose fiber reinforced thermoplastic used is from renewable sources and can be recycled.