Same here - my car is new - barely 5,000 miles, and I'll have it looked at at the first service. You?Has anyone faded their their rear speakers to the back and barely get any sound.
Almost as the crossover is set to tweeters only.
There’s no low end in the rear even when fading to the middle.
Mine is also a 2020, purchased at the end of the model year. I tend to agree with what Jay wrote above - it disables the subwoofer and one hears only the tweeters. My son thinks there are little tweeters in the door that we're hearing, and not the main rear speakers themselves.Let us know what you find out, I already had my first service and have been avoiding going in just for the speakers.
The front soundstage is good for the most part. They either used cheap speakers in the rear doors or the crossover is set wrong.
I’m thinking about replacing the rear doors with some after market rears. Just didn’t want to waste money if it’s a crossover issue..
My Rs is a 2020 just hitting 7500 miles and I had my first service before I noticed it.
Also have a rattle coming from the driver side door that’s getting worse, but I don’t have much faith in a dealer fixing rattles from playing too much bass..
I hear you... so to speak. However, the goal of these systems is to make the driver feel like he's in a concert hall, where one hears ambient sound at the sides, above and behind, while facing the stage.Bass roll-off, most vehicles are like this. Front soundstage is what matters. Don’t bother to waste money on rear speakers, it does no good unless you end up doing them all and getting an amp. I would most certainly do a DSP these days and worry about the fronts. Music is recorded in stereo, L/R…..it’s not surround sound. A DSP with time alignment will do wonders! I have a system on my 2016 F150 SCREW and it’s a dramatic difference.