The products i used were bought from eBay:
Amplifier: lepai LP-168HA - http://www.ebay.com/itm/12V-LEPAI-LP-168HA-HI-FI-2...
Bluetooth module: Cheap one from china (any cheap one will do the trick as long as it takes 5v to power it) - http://www.ebay.com/itm/3-5mm-USB-Bluetooth-Wirele...
Ground loop Isolator: Yet again a cheap one from eBay (try spending a light bit more on this as it will decrease the hum that is created, that will be explained further on): http://www.ebay.com/itm/20-AMP-RCA-Noise-Filter-Gr...
3.5mm to RCA converter: Cheap one will do fine (if you can find/make one of your own you could save a few pennies) - http://www.ebay.com/itm/3-5mm-Stereo-Audio-Male-Ja...
Battery: i would strongly recommend anyone to do what i did and take some laptop batteries apart but if you have nowhere to get any laptop batteries then this is the expensive bit - http://www.ebay.com/itm/Protable-DC-12V-20000mAh-L...
Paint: I used spay paint that was bought from B&Q, this is an optional extra but if you want your project to stand out and look great, this is what you need to get (parents bought me this but it cost them around £20/)
The rest of this project was salvaged and obtained for free!
Step 1: Configuring the Setup
The amp that i used can pump out two 40w outputs (two for stereo instead of mono) this can be loud or quiet depending on the speakers but the ones i had were well under the 40w limit. I used two seas woofers that were unmarked but i measured around 15-20w and 8ohms of impedance, connected in series to that were a pair of speakers from an old Samsung radio that were rated at 5w and 3.2 ohms of impedance. in parallel to that were two tweeters that were from the same enclosure as the seas woofers i used. for this configuration i used an online calculator: http://www.speakerimpedance.co.uk/
the seas speakers had no information inline what so ever and i could not find any information of them at all, the speakers were inside a Sony speaker set that was rated at 50w and consisted of one 1" tweeter, one 3" woofer and one 8" sub-woofer (the sub-woofers have been modded into my permanent speaker system as i had to take a smaller sub-woofer from there that is designed for small enclosures and packs a fair punch for as small as it is.
If you are going to build one of these for yourself then i HIGHLY recommend that you do a LOT of research until you are a speaker genius.
Step 2: Building the Enclosure
This is the hardest part of the whole thing because this is the step that decides how the speaker looks on the outside, some people may not care about this if all they want is a speaker that sounds great and does not break the bank then those people don't need to bother with spray painting it. The most important bit of this whole build is if it will fit in the box that you make. The strength and durability will increase with the thicker wood that you use, dencer wood will also be more durabal, i used about 20mm thick plywood for the front, top and sides whereas for the bottom and the back i used weaker 12mm plywood as i had run out of the thicker wood and this was the only bit i had lying around. i used a circular saw to cut these with precision and i added about half an inch to all of the measurements just to make sure the measurements were not off by a small amount. after the wood was cut i used an electric plainer to take more off than sandpaper and then used sandpaper to smooth the sides off.
Step 3: Wiring the Whole Thing Up
before you put the speakers inside the wood that you have cut i highly recommenced to do a test to see if everything works when the whole setup is turned up to max just to make sure that the amp can power the system properly, also keep the setup on for at least 4 hours just to make sure because once the setup is all closed up it is extremely annoying to open the thing back up to fix something that could have easily be solved. i made my own 4 port USB hub (it does not work like the usual one that you plug into a computer and then you can plug memory sticks into, it is just for powering USB devices.
Step 4: Making the Battery Pack
Step 5: Putting It All Together
So half of it is put together but this is the bit where you need to make sure everything fits into the enclosure that you have build. i secured the batteries down with some wood and screws but i would highly recommend to use hot glue as well as it will make it just that little bit more secure. the strength of the wood and screws holding it down is strong enough for me to carry it upside down with no worries and walk around with it, but i would much rather hold it by the handle. i used silicone and help from my dad to get this together as silicone dries rather fast and i wanted a good seal on it. i used silicone because it creates an amazing seal and this is good for speaker acoustics as no bass escapes from the box as this harms the output sound. i left the bottom of the box unsealed without silicone as i may (and will) upgrade in the future.