dyazdani said:Does he need to know the curve, or simply the min/max impedance?
Thanks for your help.That graph in S'phile is,unfortunately,for the original,and not for the CLS II.My searches have not turned up anything re the curve for the II,only that impedance dips down to 0.6 ohms at 20khz.Spike said:Here's an outdated one for CLS II from the StereoPhile site. I did not have any luck finding one for the CLI IIz you mentioned. You should google for "stereophile martin logan cls" and see some updates to the CLS article but no recent impedance curve.
S'Phile measurement of CLS II
Hi,raanan said:Thanks for your help.That graph in S'phile is,unfortunately,for the original,and not for the CLS II.My searches have not turned up anything re the curve for the II,only that impedance dips down to 0.6 ohms at 20khz.
I need to know the max. impedance,at at which frequency this occurs.A graph would be even better.Thanks,Raanan
Peter Hogan said:Hi,
If you have (or can get) a signal generator, a voltmeter, and a low value resistor, say around 5-10 ohms, you can do it yourself. Put the resistor in series with the speaker, then feed it a fixed level signal from the generator (through your power amp). Measure the total voltage applied, and the voltage across the resistor. Since you know the value of the resistor, you can calculate the value of the speakers impedance from the ratio of the voltages.
To use some simple numbers, lets say you are applying 2 volts of total signal and are using a 10 ohm resistor. If you measure 1 volt across the resistor, that means you have 1 volt across the speaker. Since the resistor is 10 ohms, the speaker is also 10 ohms impedance, at that frequency. Then step the frequency up and repeat. Once you have all the data points, plot them on a graph. If, at the new frequency, the voltage across the resistor was 1.5 volts, that means the speaker has .5 volts across it. The speaker now has 1/3 the impedance of the resistor, since it has 1/3 as much voltage dropped across it as the resistor does, or 3.3 ohms impedance.
Many,many thanks.This is very helpful.Raanangeorgehifi said:This should be very close to yours, it's for the MonolithIII from 150hz up it should be almost identical to the CLS. (Thanks go to Jim Power)
!9k limit is a pain but you should be able to nut it out