8 week right of return
Up to 12 year guarantee
Free & easy returns
Directly from manufacturer
B2B
My account
  • 15 m Speaker Cable 1.0mm² - C1015S
  • 15 m Speaker Cable 1.0mm² - C1015S
  • 15 m Speaker Cable 1.0mm² - C1015S

Speaker Cable 1.0mm²

Loudspeaker cable 2 x 1.0 mm²
€ 14.99
incl. VAT
Ready for shipping within one work day  
Free shipping
  • 8 week trial
  • Up to 12 year guarantee
  • Free & easy returns

Highlights

Key advantages at a glance
  • Loudspeaker cable 2 x 1.0 mm²
  • For use with loudspeakers
  • Length: 15 metres / 30 metres
  • Cross sectional area: 1.0 mm²
  • Colour: black

 
A Teufel cable with a 1.0 mm² cross sectional area is recommend for multimedia systems and less expensive home cinema systems where only short distances need to be covered.

CCA Wires

The wires within this cable are made from copper-clad aluminium. CCA cables have the same electric conductivity as full copper wires but weigh less, making them easier to work with.

More wire strands per cable

The loudspeaker cable contains an especially high number of strands for extra flexibility and conductivity.

Robust jacket

The extremely robust yet flexible outer jacket protects the high-quality cable inside. The positive pole is indicated.

Connection

The loudspeaker cables can be connected directly to the amplifier/loudspeaker or by means of a banana plug.

Delivery

One loudspeaker cable plus cable ties with Velcro is delivered in separate packaging.

Included components

  • 15 m Speaker Cable 1.0mm² - C1015S

Downloads & support

Help regarding this product
Which impedance is recommended for speaker cables?
We recommend a maximum cable impedance of 0.4 ohm. Although resistance would be the more fitting designation, as a measured impedance always depends on the applied frequency.

For the cable however, the length of the cable is more interesting than the applied frequency. The longer the cable, the greater the resistance of the cable. For 2.5 mm² you have a resistance below 0.4 ohm up to a length of 15 metres. The resistance will become greater as of this length.

As soon as you choose a larger cable cross-section (e.g. 4 mm²) as of this length, you will keep the resistance below 0.4 ohm.
Why should I taper the cable ends instead of using a thinner cable?
The resistance of the speaker cable is yielded from the specific resistance of the conductive material (the copper wire strands) as well as the cable length. As a speaker is connected to the amplifier with two cable connections, and these are in series, the resistance must be considered two times.

This yields the following equation:

Resistance of cable = 2 x the specific resistance (approx. 0.02 ohm mm^2 m^-1) x the cable length in m / the cable cross-section in mm^2

As the individual strands in our cable are not insulated amongst each other, the full cross-section of the cable is available between the ends.

A "bottleneck effect" only occurs at the ends of the cable.

The transition between the cable and any connector (push terminal, soldered connection or pole clamp) is always accompanied by a greater resistance: the transfer resistance.

Compared with the resistance of the entire cable, this transfer resistance, if conducted well, can be disregarded.

Example:

We will consider a cable length of 15 m.
According to the above given equation, the following values are yielded for the cable resistance.

4 mm^2 – speaker cable with tapered cable ends (2 cm)

0.15 Ohm

2.5 mm^2 – speaker cable without tapered cable ends

0.24 Ohm

This yields considerably less resistance if the cable strands are tapered for connection rather than if generally using a thinner cable.

If you would like to calculate your cable resistance yourself, then please use the following equation:

0.02 x 2 x cable length / cable cross-section
Cookies are used on our website
In order to provide the best possible service and to offer relevant advertisements, we use functional, analytical and advertising cookies, as well as similar technologies provided by Teufel Audio or third parties, on our site. For more information, please see our Privacy Policy and Cookie Guidelines, where you can manage your cookie settings and opt-out. By clicking the X symbol, or by continuing to use this website (for example, by clicking a link on the site), you consent to the use of these cookies.