The correlation between seismic and acoustic signals can be used to quantify the influence of earthquake ground motion on the output signals of infrasound sensors and thus evaluate the performance of infrasound sensors under field conditions. However, there have been relatively few studies, and earthquakes considered in those studies are large magnitude events. There remains a need to quantify correlation mechanisms at high frequencies using small earthquakes. In this study, we utilize a collocated seismoacoustic station BJT and a six‐element infrasound array DQS to study different coupling mechanisms for infrasound sensors. From 2019 to 2021, 11 and 37 small magnitude earthquakes were detected by BJT and DQS, respectively. Seismoacoustic signals from these small magnitude earthquakes are used to compute the seismoacoustic spectral ratio and the observed spectral ratios are then compared with theoretical estimates. For local seismic‐to‐acoustic coupling (local infrasound), the highly local pressure field induced by high‐frequency ground motion and the separation between seismoacoustic sensors reduce seismic and acoustic signal correlation, which prevents the use of small earthquakes in current studies. The seismic sensitivity of the infrasound sensor, MB3a is shown to be 30f0.75 for ground acceleration or 60πf1.75 for ground velocity and may be an important source of high‐frequency noise for an infrasound station using this sensor. Furthermore, an empirical relation is developed to constrain the characteristics of earthquakes that can generate coupled signals on the infrasound sensor. Our study complements previous work and provides insight into the improved interpretation of infrasound signals and methods of seismoacoustic station calibration.

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