Yuri....Your mix is supposed to be an example of the sound set "flat" on a typical system.
If you are acustomed to listening to music on typical systems (decent ones) with the EQ at flat...then you get the idea. You must master considering that folks are going to noch up the bass and highs...in a smiley face curve. Consumer systems are built (some of the cheap ones) with a smiley face eq built in when set flat...especially Sony's cheap systems...*(receivers and speakers) so they will sell. Learn the translation. Not necessarly the room. My Yamaha NS1000Ms in a 17X20 foot room on the long wall centered 7 feet apart when mastering...if the bass is audible at all on the loud average passages...it is in the groove...IF it sounds "conmsumer"...then their is way too much bottom...as the output is considered FLAT from the pre out to the amps. I would never use house eq or a curve on post (between amp and preamp) to compensate as this ruins phase and dynamic integrety.
Learn what you have. I have done excellent work on NS10's and we know they are 10dB down on bottom from consumer speakers typically...because I knew this...I never tried to make them sound "right"...you would be "out of the box" on bottom if you did...listen for blend...the mids should ride above the foundation (Vox mids) and the sustained mids should almost drowned out the bass. In mastering (during loud mid passages) it is common to bump the bottom up a shade to fill in the gaps...but know your translation...you will be glad you did.
The NS1000M's can hit a bone shaking 30HZ. IT still has to sound as a system should sound set flat...leave room for the tweakers in consumer audio to have room to turn up their bass...unless you are working strictly an audiophile recording. Mainstreme productions simply leave room for consumer eq. It is that simple.
Email Me if you want to get deeper into this..
Don't assume what you here will translate until you have tested it and have it firmly remembered in your brain.