#2
This is for old speakers that have gotten musty or loose. It's probably not going to do anything on a brand new speaker.

If you still want to try it, though, you could probably remove the grill and put the amp on its back and pack silica packs on top of it.
#3
Quote by Roc8995
This is for old speakers that have gotten musty or loose. It's probably not going to do anything on a brand new speaker.

If you still want to try it, though, you could probably remove the grill and put the amp on its back and pack silica packs on top of it.


Thanks, will it make any difference though?
#5
Yes, exactly. That tutorial is for reconditioning speakers that have been in a moldy basement for ten years, not brand new ones off a guitar center floor. It's not really going to do anything. Actually, I'd think with a newer speaker you'd want to soften the cone, and that doing this would make it more brittle. I've seen people using fabric softener to treat new speakers, that seems like more of the way to go if you insist on molesting a brand new unit.