If you pay me, I'll put it into laymans terms. $200/hr.

Should take 10-12 hours, to get you the basics so you can build on that foundation.

What you're asking is so broad and vast that quite literally I have offerred you a bargain.

Crossovers are about division thus math is necessary to explain what is happening with any kind of precision.

So what I recommend as "cliff notes" to get you started is get a DIY book like the Loudspeaker Cookbook by vance Dickason or I think martin Collums book touches on the subject too. The fact is very few speakers have text book crossovers in them despite what they claim since most drivers do not not exhibit text book responses and with phenomena like the baffle step etc. this will alter a crossover from stock too.

I'm afraid it takes some time and initiative to get to where even "layman's explanation" can be understood otherwise you will be in a world of mostly false generalizations...worse off than you are now.

Thus I look to your own vision statement and say you will need some DIY experience and some math. Without understanding the basic elements you will be lost on the concepts. You have to meet it atleast half way, learn the math and the relevent vocabulary and the concepts will make more sense. Otherwise you'll just be kidding yourself.

Should take 10-12 hours, to get you the basics so you can build on that foundation.

What you're asking is so broad and vast that quite literally I have offerred you a bargain.

Crossovers are about division thus math is necessary to explain what is happening with any kind of precision.

So what I recommend as "cliff notes" to get you started is get a DIY book like the Loudspeaker Cookbook by vance Dickason or I think martin Collums book touches on the subject too. The fact is very few speakers have text book crossovers in them despite what they claim since most drivers do not not exhibit text book responses and with phenomena like the baffle step etc. this will alter a crossover from stock too.

I'm afraid it takes some time and initiative to get to where even "layman's explanation" can be understood otherwise you will be in a world of mostly false generalizations...worse off than you are now.

Thus I look to your own vision statement and say you will need some DIY experience and some math. Without understanding the basic elements you will be lost on the concepts. You have to meet it atleast half way, learn the math and the relevent vocabulary and the concepts will make more sense. Otherwise you'll just be kidding yourself.