Our posts contain affiliate links. Sometimes, not always, we may make $$ when you make a purchase through these links. No Ads. Ever. Learn More
Table of Contents_
Finding the best speakers for your home can revolutionize how you experience all forms of entertainment. But even the slightest connection mishap can ruin it. So, to make sure you have the best sound quality, we’re going to explain how to reduce white noise in speakers. And, for those interested in the wireless tech of their speakers, read our guide to AirPlay or Bluetooth for speakers.
Using a cable sleeve or other form of protection can save your wires from damage and reduce the chance of developing white noise.
And if you need tips on sound repair, we have a great article covering how to repair blown speakers.
White static noise is a hissing sound from your speakers when you’re not playing music or other audio. It’s annoying to hear, especially if you have the speaker from our Marshall Stockwell 2 review. There are a handful of reasons for this, such as a loose connection or speaker wires, damaged speaker cones, and sound wave interference.
If you have a problem with one of your speakers’ cones, read up on how to recone a speaker.
But what else can you do to reduce white noise?
When testing and examining wires, ensure the power supply is unplugged to avoid injury.
If you want a speaker that does good at not picking up interference, then you’ll want to read our UE Roll speaker review.
What is sound masking?
Like white noise, sound masking uses ambient noise to mask natural, environmental sounds, which can actually make a space feel quieter.
Is white noise a proven sleep aid?
While white noise doesn’t guarantee better sleep, doctors say eliminating noise pollution and annoying sounds is a great way to achieve a healthier sleep cycle.
Is the background hissing from white noise harmful to your ears?
While it can be irritating, studies have shown that white noise doesn’t negatively affect the ears.
STAT: The difference between white, pink, and brown noise is the intensity of their frequencies. White noise has the highest, followed by pink noise, then brown noise. (source)