RCA 6.1 Home Theater Systems
Home theater systems have never held more societal importance than they do now. Nearly everyone, rich or poor, has a home theater system of some kind. However, most people do not understand the ins and outs of home theater systems and often end up paying more than they really need to for a crappy system. So we are going to run through what a 6.1 home theater system is and what should be included in such a high end home theater system.
First of all, you need to know what the number means. I’m sure you’ve seen 2.1, 3.1, 4.1, 5.1, and/or 6.1 in front of the majority of home theater system sets you have seen while shopping around for the home theater system of your dreams. The number represents the audio system that is included in your home theater system package. The higher number represents the number of channels. Channels are basically the number of speakers that can be set up around your home theater area. Generally anything 4.1 or higher means it is capable of emitting surround sound. The one represents the subwoofer. It is very rare for a home theater system to come with more than one subwoofer, it’s not really necessary, but it can happen.
So what all comes in a 6.1 home theater system. Typically you are only purchasing the audio portion of your home theater. What most consumers really mean is that they are selling a 6.1 home theater sound system. However, there are some retailers that may sell you a television as well as the audio system. Usually 6.1 home theater systems that come with televisions are promotional sales in which you get the television for a discounted price. Go get your high quality 6.1 home theater system ASAP.
RCA has been making quality products since 1919. From that year until the year 1986, it existed as the Radio Corporation of America. It was actually the General Electric company that created RCA. As its name suggests, the company originally specialized in radio technology. At that time, the medium of radio was becoming increasingly important throughout the world. In particular, G.E. wanted to secure a large market share of (long-distance) radio communications.
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