Now I've noticed that the nominal impedance of the speakers is 6 ohm and the nominal impedance of the AMP is 8 ohm. I'm wondering if this will cause any trouble?
If it is a well designed amp you should yield more output with the lower impedance.
6 Ohm speakers are very common (these days).
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Is this the limits of the ohms on the speaker you can use, in other words you can use any speakers with an ohm range between 4 and 8?
Does this mean if you use a 4 Ohms speaker your max amp output will be 200W?
P.S. here are the specs for Roald's amp;
The speakers will work fine with that amp.
When all else fails - RTFM!
I would be completely blown away if your amp couldn't handle a 6 ohm load. Many in here have used cheap AVRs to power 4 ohm speakers with success for many years. Speakers are not a set impedance. With each frequency the load to the amp changes. A speaker's resistance is an average given by the speaker manufacturer and is not a simple number that tells all. I think this is why people think a certain amp is better than a different amp. It just performs better with a certain speakers impedance curve.
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Yes, there's a range as mentioned above because it's not a fixed impedance. 200 watts is probably the average power handling of the speakers, but it's hard to say for certain without more info (it could be a peak number.)