Flyboy does passive bi amping, many do. Just trying to do something more. Thanks anyway.\n\nWell, his two SV831R's are passive, while his four SV1212NR's are Active Bi-amp.\n\nThe reason is because there is likely no benefits to actively bi-amping the SV831R.\n\nSo the question is, even if you could get the Active bi-amp on those RP6000F's, will there be any real benefits?\n\nWhat is the true benefit of active bi-amp? Getting more POWER where it's needed?\n\nI can see the NEED for more power for dual 12" Subwoofers. But is there a need for more power with dual 6.5" woofers?\n\nAt one point, I thought about getting the Klipsch RF7iii so I could "partially-Active" Bi-amp those dual 10" woofers. All I would do is remove the Jumpers, then feed the dual 10" woofers with the Subwoofer Signal\/Sub Amp. I would not remove the internal XO. So yes, technically, this isn't true active-bi-amp by definition. But it does work great by turning those 100% passive dual 10" woofers into "almost active" subwoofers - I could control the volume of those dual 10" woofers by adjusting the volume knob of the subwoofer amp.\n\nSo you could have done the same with your RP6000F - keep the internal XO, remove the jumpers, and bi-amp using a subwoofer amp or your dBx XO. It's not true active-bi-amp by definition, but it gets the job done and you could actively adjust the volume of those dual 6.5" woofers.\n\nBut then again, I don't know about doing this with SMALL 6.5" woofers. Will these small woofers handle much power and excursion like dual 10" or dual 12" subwoofers? Are these 6.5" woofers made to perform like subwoofers? If not, you could break those dual 6.5" woofers.