Poor BIC. Rarely gets any love. In one of the subwoofer shootouts where they were testing about a dozen subwoofers (large DIY and I.D. subs, including Seaton and JTR), one brought in a BIC F12. How did it do? The F12 finished dead last for movies and second to last for music. Totally overmatched? Obviously. Yet, many of the attendees were surprised that the small BIC performed as well as it did against the brutes that were there.
I own a BIC VT1220 (Christmas gift from my son), and used it for years to help solidify a small stereo setup I have for movie viewing. For decades BIC speakers and subwoofers have been known for solid performance on a tight budget, and it was the BIC that got me interested in subwoofers in the first place. It's inexpensive and gives some surprising punch for its size and price. I now own an SB13-Ultra (for music) and replaced the BIC with an XS30 for movie viewing (the BIC is now pulling duty in my computer room).
The BIC could never get down to where my walls would slam, shake and rattle anything and everything that wasn't securely attached, including myself. But it's not fair to compare a Sub that may cost between $140 to $220 to those that costs $1,150 and $1600. Are either of my new subwoofers 8 plus times better (they certainly are 8 plus times the price)? No, of course not. But there is a price to pay for real subsonic performance, and there is always diminishing returns on your investment to attain that level. It's simply the price of admission to the subsonic realm.
In a room your size (considered small), just about any of the I.D. subwoofers manufactured today (in the $400 and up price range) will do wonders and will outperform the BIC (some by a small margin, some by a large margin). It's up to you to determine what you want to start out with and what you are willing to spend. Just remember that no matter what you buy and no matter the price, there is always something bigger, badder and better out there.