Speaker Stands


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based on 13086 reviews


Product Dimensions: 28 x 9.88 x 7.75 inches

Item Weight: 11 pounds

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: No

Manufacturer: Sanus


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based on 6794 reviews



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based on 6233 reviews


Item Weight: ‎12.3 pounds

Product Dimensions: ‎17.36 x 12 x 2.63 inches

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: ‎No


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based on 5187 reviews


Product Dimensions: 29.7 x 10.9 x 9.6 inches

Item Weight: 11 pounds

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: No

Manufacturer: VideoSecu


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based on 4939 reviews


Product Dimensions: 14 x 16 x 27 inches

Item Weight: 37 pounds

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: No

Manufacturer: Goldwood Sound, Inc.


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based on 4649 reviews


Product Dimensions: 24 x 13 x 2.75 inches

Item Weight: 10.85 pounds

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: No

Manufacturer: Atlantic, Inc.


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based on 4021 reviews


Product Dimensions: 43.3 x 8.9 x 3.6 inches

Item Weight: 1 pounds

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: No

Manufacturer: Monoprice Inc.


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based on 2674 reviews


Item Weight: 12.6 pounds

Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 5 x 36.5 inches

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: No


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based on 2612 reviews


Manufacturer: Part Number ‎WL- SWM201

Item Weight: ‎4.77 pounds

Product Dimensions: ‎6.38 x 10.55 x 3.62 inches

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: ‎No

Color: ‎Black

Material: Type ‎Metal


Overall Rating

based on 2038 reviews


Product Dimensions: 10.5 x 10.5 x 30 inches

Item Weight: 6.2 pounds

Manufacturer: Atlantic, Inc.

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer: No

FAQs: Speaker Stands

Do speaker stands improve the sound?

Speaker stands are useful for reducing audio reflections, creating surface isolation, improving audio location, and fine-tuning sound staging. They're speaker mounting mechanisms that keep your speakers at a set height. As a customer, you can benefit from precision aim, which allows you to direct sound in a way that is most effective for listeners.

Consider the weight limit, materials, height, foundation, and feet when choosing your speaker stands. The best way to handle sound positioning is via speaker stands. The floor or cabinets are the most common placements for speakers in homes. Due to the nature of materials including how they respond to vibrations, this activity presents unique difficulties.

Speaker stands raise the height of your speakers so they are easier to hear. As a result, you have complete control over how the audio image sounds. Some of your speaker's key advantages might be unlocked with the correct stand. If you don't have speaker stands, directing sound will be difficult. Stands give you the freedom to customize every aspect of your experience.

How much should I spend on speaker stands?

Low-cost speakers tend to have large, enormous stands to support them since their cabinets are badly designed and badly built. Look for stands with substantial and sturdy columns, often composed of steel, when purchasing one of these.

Choosing the right speaker stands for your speakers is all about aesthetics and how transmissive they are. If you buy a speaker, you may expect to pay between 20% and 30% of the total cost for the stand. The look and transmissive nature of the speaker stand are important for better speakers with relatively inert cabinets. Lighter, rigid columns are often preferable in these scenarios.

Where should a speaker stand?

First, determine your estimated listening position. Then set your speakers in an equilateral with your listening location. Aim for a distance of 4 feet between bookshelf speakers and 8 feet between floor standing speakers when placing them.

The sounds will blend and get muddy if you place your speakers too close together. The tweeters on your speakers should be at a level with your ears. To put it another way, the tiny speakers' motors are known as tweeters. They're in charge of the treble's high frequencies.

Do not place your speakers too close to a wall (around 2-3 feet). As a result, sound reflections will be reduced, perhaps affecting playback quality. In other words, face your speakers toward the listener such that they are directly behind his or her head. If you wish to hear well across a wider listening region, you should reduce your toe-in.

Find the sweet spot for your speakers' inclination by adjusting them by a few degrees at a time. Make sure your speakers and ears aren't obstructed in any way. When it comes to speaker and furniture arrangement, go for symmetry. The objective is to minimize the number of sound reflections.

It's important to keep the vibrations from your speakers away from your turntable. Keep your turntable on a different surface from your speakers if at all possible.

Why are speaker stands so expensive?

They are only pricey due to the additional marketing expenses required to manufacture and distribute the stand. So you're basically paying for such convenience factor a speaker stand gives. The material used to construct speaker supports is sturdy and durable (like wood).

Because of the high cost and weight of solid wood, it is prohibitively expensive to export. It is possible to obtain stands that are of good quality for less than $150. The carpet spikes are quite stable once the height has been adjusted.

What is the point of speaker stands?

A good speaker stand prevents vibrations from being transmitted to nearby structures such as flooring. It should also hold the speaker as tightly as possible to minimize movement caused by the action/reaction effect. And, of course, the speaker must be correctly positioned in relation to the user.

How tall should speaker stands be?

You'll need a 24-26-inch-high stand to lift the speaker to ear level with its tweeter or its smallest speaker, which is around 37" above the floor. Find supports that are shorter in height than those built for spaces with full-sized sofas and barstools if your living room contains low-level bean bags.

To get a precise height recommendation, measure first from the middle of the listening axis to the foot of the speaker cabinet, then subtract the measure from the ear level when seated to get an idea of the suggested height. The result is the height of your speaker stand.

If your seating arrangement in the living room changes in the near future, consider getting height-adjustable speaker stands. The average height of a speaker stand is 28 inches, although your choice will mostly be influenced by the width of your living room and the length of accessible space for the speaker stand in question.  Keep in mind that larger stands are more sturdy than those with small outposts because they take up more room on your floor.

Why do speaker stands have spikes?

Speaker spikes are small cones used to keep your studio or home theater speakers distinct from the surface they're resting on, such as a desk or shelf. Detaching the two structures serves the purpose of preventing vibrations from passing between them and affecting the sound quality coming from the speakers.

Should speakers be on stands?

Speakers should be mounted on stands if doing so improves the speaker's overall sound quality. The speaker can also be elevated for a variety of other purposes, such as to keep it clear of risks or to better position it.

Excellent sound depends heavily on where you set your speakers stands. You have greater freedom to place your speakers where they sound their finest when they're mounted on stands. Using speaker stands creates a "perfect blend" where you sit, allowing you to get the greatest sound from your speakers.

Should you toe in speakers?

Staging, imaging, and tonal balance can all be affected significantly by speaker toe-in, therefore we believe it's critical to understand why the sound changes when the speaker's foot is shifted in any way. Less lateral sidewall toe-in means less early reflected sound.

Are speaker stands stable?

Speaker stands work well on concrete floors since the speaker cabinet's vibrations are conveyed to the floor via the stiff stand and spikes, but it may cause issues on wooden floors because of the rigid stand and spikes' rigidity.

The base and feet of your speaker stands are just as important as their height. A more stable stand, like any other, benefits from a wider, heavier base. Your base can be as narrow or as wide as you want it to be, as long as it's about the same size as your top plate.

Are bookshelf speakers better on stands?

Generally speaking, any speaker that isn't a floor model is referred to as a bookshelf speaker. It's an odd name, because most bookshelf speakers are far too huge to fit on a bookshelf in the first place, and are also likely to be placed too close to a wall to produce their optimum sound. For the most part, bookshelf speakers will require some form of speaker stand to be used effectively.

Bookshelf speakers are capable of delivering some of the same amazing sound qualities as floor-standing speakers when properly set up. While bookshelf speakers can be placed on a shelf, they sound better when placed on a speaker stand that is visible from across the room, similar to how floor-standing speakers work.

When used with a subwoofer, some types may produce a very expansive and believable soundstage, although they miss the deep bass of tower speakers. With the right subwoofer, you can obtain the sound of a giant tower speaker from a set of bookshelf speakers.

As a result of this setup, you have greater freedom in deciding where the speakers go, which is ideal for people who frequently move homes.

While bookshelf speakers on stands are convenient, it's worth noting that a floor-standing speaker may not take up any more room than the stand/speaker combination. Despite this, a shelf speaker on a stand appears to take up less area than a floor-standing speaker

Can speaker stand spikes damage the carpet?

Spikes or long thin cones are also installed in the stand's base. It's possible that these will sink into the floorboards if you have a hardwood floor and then go through the carpet. If you do have non-carpeted floors (tiles, wood, laminate, etc.), most spikes will leave scars because they are billed and are meant to be used with carpet. Any holes left in the carpet will be invisible and will normally close.

What do you put between speakers and stands?

Instead of utilizing foam isolation pads, speaker spikes make use of metal spikes to isolate sound waves. It is recommended that foam pads be used to separate speakers from their desks, stands, or floors in order to reduce vibrations.

Are floor-standing speakers better than bookshelves?

Generally speaking, bookshelf speakers have superior imaging and integration, whereas floor standers have a larger soundstage and deeper bass because of their construction. The tweeter should be at the same level as your ear when listening to speakers at a desk or table.

Why do you need stands for your bookshelf speakers?

Whenever you listen to a song, you're taking in more than simply what your speakers are producing. You're also picking up echoes off of neighboring walls and objects. These reverberations can seriously distort what you're hearing.

Reduce the close-proximity reflections by moving your speakers from the bookshelf. As a result, you'll hear more of the music coming from the speakers and less of the echoes from the bookshelves. Using a bookcase should also be avoided due to the fact that the shelves can vibrate. In particular, if your speakers and audio components are kept on the same shelf, this is critical to remember.

Should I screw speakers to stands?

Regulating the speaker stand means not really screwing it to the speaker. If you're still concerned about security, speaker stands feature screw holes in the cabinet, allowing you to attach the speaker to the stand using bolts.

How do you put bookshelf speakers on a stand?

Bookshelf speakers can be mounted on a shelf, stands, or atop a media console, but they must be set up correctly for optimal sound. Place your bookshelf speakers so that they face your preferred listening position, which is usually at about 10 o'clock or 2 o'clock.

Should I put sand in my speaker stand?

Stands provide some resilience, spikes provide even more and sand filler completes the picture. Stability affects not only the security of the speaker in which it is perched, but it also aids in the prevention of any minor 'rocking' that may take place whilst speakers are in use.

A heavily loaded stand (especially if combined with some spikes) would then remain grounded, preventing any distortion caused by the speaker's movement. Bookshelf speakers have excellent detail and accuracy, however, their bass response may be a little lacking, particularly when compared to their bass-friendly sibling, the floor stander.

 Filling stands with sand tightens the bass response and restricts any potential 'boom' that a blank or solid stand may cause. It's useful to be able to adjust the sound to one liking. And, as long as you're willing to spend some time testing it, it's a surefire way to ensure complete bass satisfaction.

Some speakers would only require half-full sand, while others will require it to be filled to the brim, and still, others will only require three-quarters or two-thirds.

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