I would not be surprised if the user of the Moab is able to discern some localization of the twin woofers 5’ apart when using the speakers alone, In larger designs with woofers separated by some distance it is noticeable, or perhaps I should say some people are sensitive to it. There is some discernible localization of the woofers in such a speaker. It is distinct in the Legacy Audio Whisper and the Tri-Art Audio B Series Open 5 (both reviewed for Dagogo.com), but less so in the PureAudioProject Trio15 Horn1 (reviewed) as the 15" woofers are much closer together. In the Moab perhaps the large array of smaller drivers forming a bridge between them might mask that effect quite a bit, and maybe it’s not discernible generally. Also, running them with subs might make the discernment of the localization difficult.
A tip for anyone with a large speaker with separated woofers and an irritation at the ability to hear the localization of the individual woofers; tilt the front baffle forward a bit, perhaps 1/4" will do the trick. I use wooden drink coasters placed under the backs of the speakers. This brings down the very high woofer such that both are working closer to equidistant from the ears, and that helps to reduce the localization of the woofers. It also will tighten the center image and the soundstage, and the bass becomes cleaner as well. It will lower the entire soundstage, too, so for some that may not be desirable. I do so with any tall speaker such as the Kingsound King III (reviewed) or the Legacy Audio Whisper DSW Clarity Edition, as I find the benefit of the change to outweigh the slightly lowered soundstage. Obviously, that will be a YMMV maneuver.
Manufacturers often do not want customers to do such things because they believe they designed the speaker to sound according to their conception of ideal sound. If it is not precisely to my ideal, a bit of creativity can improve upon the performance.
BTW, not looking to debate any of this, just discussing experiences. :)