Low Frequency Effects or the bass audio signal. Generally the signal between 20-150Hz that is played through a subwoofer.
Low Frequency Effects. LFE refers to the dedicated subwoofer channel in 5.1 formats. It carries the lowest few octaves.
The 6th channel in a 5.1 channel system. Sent to the subwoofer, it is for explosions and rumbles and other low frequency sounds.
A discrete limited bandwidth channel, first introduced in the cinema, that was originally designed for selective addition of high impact low frequency information to multi-channel content. In a home theater environment bass management is utilized to add main channel bass signals to the source LFE channel, creating a sub-woofer output which supplements the performance of limited range satellite speakers.
Low Frequency Effects. This is the '.1' track on Dolby Digital 5.1, 6.1, or 7.1 encoding which contains the low-frequency effects used by a sub-woofer.
Acronym: ow requency nhancement Audio: The subwoofer channel in 5.1 surround systems.
Low Frequency Effects control enables the user to adjust (+ and -) the level of low-frequency effects from the LFE channel.
Low Frequency Effects. A separate channel in the Dolby Digital format reserved for low- bass effects, such as explosions. The LFE channel is the ".1" channel in a 5.1-channel format.
Low Frequency Effect. Most home theatre A/V amplifiers are equipped with an LFE output which allows the low frequency effects you hear and feel during car crashes and explosions to be fed directly to the subwoofer.
Low Frequency Effects, a low-frequency channel in audio (deep bass), such as the ".1" channel in Dolby Digital 5.1.
Low Forward Entry Cab - A forward control chassis that has a tilt cab.
LFE refers to bass. You really need a powered subwoofer to truly enjoy the LFEs on many Dolby Digital and DTS DVDS. The signal generally ranges between 20-150Hz.
The LFE, or low-frequency effects, channel on Dolby Digital 5.1-channel soundtracks carries the powerful low bass frequencies (explosions, rumbles, etc.) that are felt more than heard.
Low Frequency Effects track. The .1 channel of a Dolby Digital, DTS, or SDDS soundtrack. The LFE is strictly low-frequency information (20 to 120 Hz, with 115 dB of dynamic range) that's added to the soundtrack for extra effect. This track does not inherently contain all the bass of the soundtrack.
Low frequency effects refers to the deep bass effects that represent the ".1" of the "5.1" channel surround sound. It makes explosions more explosive, and gives the foot stomps of the dinosaurs in "Jurassic Park" and "Godzilla" a more terrifying effect. To fully realize the impact of low frequency effects, subwoofers are usually recommended. However, if you have main speakers that can reproduce frequencies down to about 20-30 Hz, you may find that adequate for your needs, particularly if your receiver can divert the LFE signal to the main speakers.
Low Formaldehyde Emission.
Low Frequency Effects. Dolby Digital and DTS 5.1 soundtracks feature a dedicated bass channel (.1) specifically to cater for and process low frequency sounds and add emphasis and depth to soundtracks.
Low Frequency Effects. A home theater audio term that refers to low frequency sound effects in a multi-channel surround format, such as Dolby Digital or DTS. The .1 actually denotes the very low effects extracted from any of the surround channels (front left, front right, center, rear left, rear right, etc). If a subwoofer is present in the home theater sytem, all of the extracted audio information is routed to the subwoofer.
Low Frequency Effects channel eg as contained in the .1 channel of 5.1 Dolby Digital surround sound audio on a DVD-Video disc.
see low frequency effects. back to the previous page
Refers to the deep, rumbling effects that represent the .1 of 5.1- or 6.1-channel surround sound. LFE make explosions and other room-shaking movie scenes more realistic.
Name given to the dedicated subwoofer channel in Dolby Digital and DTS audio formats.
Audio channel found in 5.1 digital surround sound audio schemes (the .1) that carries only low frequency information of 80 Hz and below.
Low Frequency Effects â€“ These are the very low frequency sounds, usually heard through a subwoofer, which is intended to provide the "feel" of home theater movies such as an explosion or earthquake. Surround Sound standards provide an LFE channel (the ".1") for these effects.
Stands for Low-Frequency Effects. Dolby Digital and DTS 5.1-channel soundtracks feature a channel (.1) devoted entirely to low bass sounds, ranging from 20Hz to 120Hz. If played via the subwoofer, LFEs add fullness and depth to soundtracks, with action movies in particular having a superior impact.
Low Frequency Effects channel. This is a special channel of 5 to 120Hz information primarily intended for special effects such as explosions in movies. The LFE has an additional 10dB of headroom in order to accommodate the required level.
Low Frequency Effects. The sounds which pass through a subwoofer.
The channel used for sounds (such as explosions) that are fed into the subwoofer loudspeaker. Often referred to as a ".1" channel, hence Dolby Digital 5.1.
Low Frequency Effects. A surround sound channel which uses a subwoofer to play sound in the 5–120 Hz range.
LFE, an abbreviation for Low-Frequency Effects, is commonly used in describing an audio track contained within a motion picture sound mix. The signal from this track, ranging from 10 Hz to 120 Hz, is normally sent to a subwoofer, known as the Low Frequency Emitter.