Bi wire to single post question


This may be elementary to some, but I am not sure what to do.

I have a pair of MIT cable that have single post to plug into amp (red and black) that then run to a "modulator" that splits out to a high and low output (I.e. 4 banana plugs, red and black/high and low). I now want to connect these cables to a speaker that does not have 4 post, just two. What is the best way to connect? Combine the high and low output into a single banana plug, making one for red and one for black? Or is there a better way to do it?
a134brj
You should use different cables. I don't think combining the high and low at the speaker end will sound right. It might be a good idea to call MIT and see if they have a solution for you.
What you want to do would be fine.I did that when I went from a bi-wire to a single post speaker.
"07-06-15: Yogiboy
What you want to do would be fine.I did that when I went from a bi-wire to a single post speaker."

Its not that simple. Under normal circumstances, you're correct. His MIT cables have a network box. Out of the box comes a connection for the highs and lows. Its not just a double biwire. What comes out of the highs on the network box is different than what comes out of the lows. If he doubles up, it probably won't sound right.
Zd542,
I stand corrected !
I asked the same question to MIT and they said that doubling up was just fine. I have been doing this for over 5 years now.
I asked the same question to MIT and they said that doubling up was just fine. I have been doing this for over 5 years now.
I spoke to Transparent, and the jumpers coming out of the network box carry the same signal, despite being labeled for high and low, at least at the Super and Ultra level.
"07-06-15: Yogiboy
Zd542,
I stand corrected !"

Me too.

"07-07-15: Jl35
I spoke to Transparent, and the jumpers coming out of the network box carry the same signal, despite being labeled for high and low, at least at the Super and Ultra level."

And now you. Wrong company.
different company, same concept, just some additional related information
for readers of this thread...