M 112-450 is a versatile, full range construction designed for use as stage monitor and front system. Featuring 12” speaker with AES power of 450 W in bass reflex enclosure provides output level that will meet requirements of rental companies as well as mobile performers. Asymmetrical horn optimizes the radiation of high frequency unit for better audience coverage.
Durable enclosure is made of high grade plywood. Professional, smooth look and Polyurea coverage makes it a perfect tool for proaudio industry for wide variety of applications. M 112-450 can be flown using standard M8 holes placed in the enclosure. Multi position speaker stand socket can be fixed in one of 7 positions tilting the box parallel to the ground (standard position), below or above the speaker position.
Passive crossover designed and assembled with highest attention to the details deliver flat frequency and phase response and, in result, clear sound and high vocal presence. M 112-450 is a very good tool for rental companies, bands, theatres and installations providing sound quality, durable construction and multiple application possibilities.
|Frequency range||50 Hz - 20 kHz|
|AES Power||450 W|
|Program Power||600 W|
|SPL 1 W / 1 m||98 dB|
|Components||LF: 12” / 2,5” HF: 1” / 1,75”|
|Dispersion||H 90° ÷ 60° (asymmetrical) V 55°|
|Connectors||2 x Neutrik NL4MP|
|Enclosure|| High grade plywood, M8 flying points, speaker stand
socket with adjustable angle
|Finish|| Poliurea, Front covered with steel grill
|Dimensions||605 x 380 x 370[mm]|
Asymmetrical horns are a solution that provides better dispersion control over listening area. Horn horizontal dispersion depends on the distance from the loudspeaker and angle at which the horn is placed.
With constant directivity horns, the same angle is being applied to both – near and far field. If the angle is correct when radiating toward the closest rows, the beam gets very wide for end rows. This may cause a lot of reflections in arenas.
Therefore asymmetrical horns, provide wide dispersion when radiating toward near field and narrow dispersion when radiating toward end rows. This way the width of the beam changes a lot less then with standard horns and it keeps the sound where is should be.