Lol, I thought the same thing when I read that. Annnnnd look there's a Volvo... well Volvos are cast iron, so not unlike a wood burning stove.Cool, a car with a wood-burning stove
Hey, I still identify as a teenager (ask the girlfriend)! Now you have me interested in picking up an Audiocontrol PCA SIII. Sounds like my kind of bass!Too much is extra hokey and going to be a no-go for anyone not a teenager
I wouldn't necessarily say 'easy', but I would agree it isn't as difficult as some make it out to be. Large sub in large enclosure is probably the easiest recipe if you have the room for it. The lower you go in single digits the more expensive it gets if you want high output. The problem is really that flat to 10Hz needs to have a dB qualifier - at what dB level are we talking? Flat to 10 Hz at 65dB, or flat to 10Hz at 130dB? Where does your driver, port (if BR), and/or amp tap out? In my room with my system I am flat to 10Hz at at least 105dB, which is the loudest sweep I have run. It didn't hit the clip lights on the amp, so there is more in the tank, but at some point I'll run into port compression and won't gain any more output with the extra power. The top end will keep getting louder, but the bottom will stay the same. I may also hit excursion limits as well, maybe even before port compression sets in.You can easily build something flat to 10Hz. Just put a large subwoofer in a large vented enclosure. DIY low bass is not difficult to achieve if you're willing to sacrifice the space. If you're willing to sacrifice a little headroom to gain more space (use a smaller enclosure), EQ can get you there easily. Or you can just use a smaller driver.