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We have a Ramsa 1200W power amp to run our monitors for our band. We split the channels to run two sets from the mixer board. the A channel is working great. The B channel is popping, cracking and surging. I have checked all the cables and even switched up the floor monitors to make sure it would not be a bad monitor. Is it possible for one side of the amp. to be going out? Or, could this be an issue with electricty? too much on one circuit?

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It is possible that you are overdriving that side or that there is a defective part on that side. Is the problem volume dependent or always there?

Dan

Posted on Sep 25, 2008

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I have a new set up and i need a step by step instruction on how to set up the mixer to the amp and the decks to the mixer/amp


if this is a dj type set up, the mixer should have a main output (RCA or XLR), that is what you connect to the input on the amp, each deck should have RCA outputs, depending on if they are turntables or cd players, plug the turntables into the phono channel inputs on the mixer and if they are cd players, plug them into the line inputs on the mixer

Mar 28, 2011 | Audio & Video Receivers

1 Answer

We bought a sound system and did not get instructions on how to set it up so we need to know how to plug in our yamaha c112v speakers adn yamaha monitors to our yamaha mg24 mixer please help!!!!


If all you have is monitors, speakers and the mixer, you are missing a vital component as you have no amplifiers.
You'll need at the very least one amplifier for the c112v's and another one for the monitors (chances are your monitors aren't 350W, so you don't want to drive them off the main amp, plus you need them controlled separately from the mixer). If you are intending to run sub-woofers as well, you will need an even beefier amplifier than the main amp for those.
You didn't mention the handling capacity of the monitors, but I recommend about a 300W per channel amp with 350W speakers - that way if you run the amp into clipping, it won't shred your speakers.

Feb 22, 2011 | Audio & Video Receivers

1 Answer

How to connect microphone to Yamaha RX-V365 as a PA system.


Home-theatre receivers don't have microphone inputs. If you want to use the receiver as an amplifier in PA system, you need to use some kind of mic pre-amp or a mixer with mic inputs.
For PA mixer is needed anyway almost every time and all mixers have at least one mic input (with a pre-amp). Mixers have line-level output(s), which you can connect to the analog input of receiver.
Using receiver as an amp in PA has advantage that you have 5 channel amp. When using high sensitive PA speakers (as oposed to less sensitive Hi-fi home speakers), you can get good performance with the power rating of receiver. You could even use 2 separate channels for subwoofers and 2 channels for satelite speakers - but for that you would need a receiver with 5.1 analog inputs and special device called crossover which would divide the output from mixer into low-frequency signal and high-frequency signal which you would then connect to the front and rear analog inputs. But with RX-V365 you can use only 2 channels with analog input

Sep 15, 2010 | Yamaha Rx-v365 A/V Home Theater Receiver

1 Answer

I have Bose 901 speakers attached to a Denon receiver, but the sound is muffled with poor dynamics. The speakers has a box which is supposed to be in the signal processing loop. The reciever is supposed...


I wrote most of this for a different receiver, but if you account for minor differences to your receiver this will work just fine.

There's good news and bad news. The bad news you need a separate amp because a multichannel receiver with Bose 901's attached as recommended for a standard stereo receiver will only sound right in STEREO on stereo analog material. The other speakers around the room are not designed to receive its Active Equalization and if you engage your Tape Monitor you will NOT BE ABLE TO HEAR DIGITAL sources at all. Tape Monitor is for analog stereo material only and on modern AV receivers it disables any digital inputs so you really can't use the Tape Monitor circuit or attached devices for modern digital sources. However, you can still employ the various DSP options to spread 2-channel analog source material around the room. I do.

The good news. I have a setup similar to what you want to do and it works great!

A separate stereo amp for the 901's was my solution. I run a Carver AV-406 (5-channel amp) for my 901's in Front, 2 Subwoofers and the Rear Surround channel, with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Outputs and the 901's amp channels. My receiver controls everything and just drives the Center and Surround speakers.

You could get by with just a stereo amp for the 901's. A Carver M-200 is a good efficient amplifier that would have you cooking just fine (2x100W). Run it with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Pre-Outputs ** and the 901's amp channels.

** Front Pre Out (or one of your analog Tape Outs) >>> Bose EQ Amplifer IN, then
Bose EQ Amplier OUT >>> new amplifier IN.

Attach the 901's to the new amp, set its volume to Max and run through your receiver's speaker level setup.

Write off the Tape Out as an input if you use it to extract the Front L&R channels. DO NOT monitor it or you'll chop the 901's out of the signal path AND kill any digital source audio in the receiver.

Aug 29, 2009 | Denon AVR-2807 Receiver

1 Answer

Bose 901 equalizer


I wrote most of this for a different receiver, but if you account for minor differences to your receiver this will work just fine.

There's good news and bad news. The bad news you need a separate amp because a multichannel receiver with Bose 901's attached as recommended for a standard stereo receiver will only sound right in STEREO on stereo analog material. The other speakers around the room are not designed to receive its Active Equalization and if you engage your Tape Monitor you will NOT BE ABLE TO HEAR DIGITAL sources at all. Tape Monitor is for analog stereo material only and on modern AV receivers it disables any digital inputs so you really can't use the Tape Monitor circuit or attached devices for modern digital sources. However, you can still employ the various DSP options to spread 2-channel analog source material around the room. I do.

The good news. I have a setup similar to what you want to do and it works great!

A separate stereo amp for the 901's was my solution. I run a Carver AV-406 (5-channel amp) for my 901's in Front, 2 Subwoofers and the Rear Surround channel, with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Outputs and the 901's amp channels. My receiver controls everything and just drives the Center and Surround speakers.

You could get by with just a stereo amp for the 901's. A Carver M-200 is a good efficient amplifier that would have you cooking just fine (2x100W). Run it with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Pre-Outputs ** and the 901's amp channels.

** Front Pre Out (or one of your analog Tape Outs) >>> Bose EQ Amplifer IN, then
Bose EQ Amplier OUT >>> new amplifier IN.


Attach the 901's to the new amp, set its volume to Max and run through your receiver's speaker level setup.

Write off the Tape Out as an input if you use it to extract the Front L&R channels. DO NOT monitor it or you'll chop the 901's out of the signal path AND kill any digital source audio in the receiver.

Jan 12, 2009 | Onkyo TX-SR605 Receiver

1 Answer

Looking for a good amplifier


Any 2-channel (or greater) receiver or integrated amp with at least one Tape Monitor loop; or any separate amplifier - will work. I would look fror one with true > 100 watts per channel, all channels driven, 20-20000kz + a few dB, with less than 0.5% Total Harmonic Distortion (in other words clean and powerful) should suffice. Specific brands don't matter. I'm partial to old Carver amps.

-----

However, should you get a multi-channel amp for the 901's you will be limited to using only 901's on it as the required Active Equalizer would affect all speakers attached to the amp, and conventional speakers would not sound right and could possibly be harmed by it's drastically-altered frequency response. Since using the Tape Monitor on modern DSP Receivers disables their digital inputs, that would limit what you could listen to, should you later decide to go with Cable Box, DVD, SACD, DVD-Audio, Blu-Ray, DTS etc.

* There are no some multichannel receivers out there that allow separating the preamp-amp circuitry for each channel to allow for differences in speaker processing. I think Marantz had one.

However, having a 901-based multichannel setup myself, I would highly recommend getting the Full Monte for video listening (below)...

In that case a separate stereo amp for the 901's would work. I run a Carver AV-406 (5-channel amp) for my 901's in Front, 2 Subwoofers and the Rear Surround channel, with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Outputs and the 901's amp channels. My receiver controls everything and just drives the Center and Surround speakers.

You could get by with just a stereo amp for the 901's. A Carver M-200 is a good efficient amplifier that would have you cooking just fine (2x100W). Run it with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Pre-Outputs ** and the 901's amp channels.

** Front Pre Out (or one of your analog Tape Outs) >>> Bose EQ Amplifer IN, then
Bose EQ Amplier OUT >>> new amplifier IN.


Attach the 901's to the new amp, set its volume to Max and run through your receiver's speaker level setup.

Write off the Tape Out as an input if you use it to extract the Front L&R channels. DO NOT monitor it or you'll chop the 901's out of the signal path AND kill any digital source audio in the receiver.

---------

So to sum it up, I think you should start with a powerful, clean amp with few bells and whistles for the 901's and maybe later add a multichannel receiver with all the magicfor source control, DSP and to drive the other channels.




Jan 05, 2009 | Onkyo TX-DS747

2 Answers

Can I run two E.V. Eliminators (1-15 and horn...8 ohms) in series from the bridged output? What my wattage be? I have an EMX5000 powered mixer. Jim Price pocket218@gmail.com


Hi pocket218

Probably not the way to go about hooking it up. running speakers in series is not very practical with PA gear. The connections get messy to make as you need adaptor leads, and it is something that is seldom ever done.. When you use bridge mode it uses left and right channel together to drive the one output, combining the power. Best bet is to run the EMX5000 in stereo mode, and connect 1 speaker to each channel. You may have been trying to reel in extra power from using bridge mode, but the power amp stages in the EMX will only ever be able to deliver the same MAX power whether in bridge or stereo. the best way to get maximum power and sound pressure levels from the unit is to hook TWO speaker boxes to each channel, you get the combined increase in efficiency of the extra speakers and run the output stages at 4 ohms to get absolutely all the power available
If you have any questions about it, feel free to ask me, happy to talk to you further about it.

regards
robotek

Sep 11, 2008 | Yamaha Audio & Video Receivers

1 Answer

Bose 901 series 2 speakers


I wrote most of this for a different receiver, but if you account for minor differences to your receiver this will work just fine.

There's good news and bad news. The bad news you need a separate amp because a multichannel receiver with Bose 901's attached as recommended for a standard stereo receiver will only sound right in STEREO on stereo analog material. The other speakers around the room are not designed to receive its Active Equalization and if you engage your Tape Monitor you will NOT BE ABLE TO HEAR DIGITAL sources at all. Tape Monitor is for analog stereo material only and on modern AV receivers it disables any digital inputs so you really can't use the Tape Monitor circuit or attached devices for modern digital sources. However, you can still employ the various DSP options to spread 2-channel analog source material around the room. I do.

The good news. I have a setup similar to what you want to do and it works great!

A separate stereo amp for the 901's was my solution. I run a Carver AV-406 (5-channel amp) for my 901's in Front, 2 Subwoofers and the Rear Surround channel, with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Outputs and the 901's amp channels. My receiver controls everything and just drives the Center and Surround speakers.

You could get by with just a stereo amp for the 901's. A Carver M-200 is a good efficient amplifier that would have you cooking just fine (2x100W). Run it with the Active EQ between the receiver Front L&R Pre-Outputs ** and the 901's amp channels.

** Front Pre Out (or one of your analog Tape Outs) >>> Bose EQ Amplifer IN, then
Bose EQ Amplier OUT >>> new amplifier IN.


Attach the 901's to the new amp, set its volume to Max and run through your receiver's speaker level setup.

Write off the Tape Out as an input if you use it to extract the Front L&R channels. DO NOT monitor it or you'll chop the 901's out of the signal path AND kill any digital source audio in the receiver.

Nov 23, 2007 | Yamaha HTR-5790 Receiver

6 Answers

Multiple speakers in same outlet


How this reciever is set up is there are left and right A and left and right B Only one 8 ohm speaker should be attached per outlet. if you exceed that your driving the channel at a much lower resistance then the units designed for and the channel will burn up.. Oh it might last a short time but bet your last dollar it will burn up the channel if you over load it. Please dont forget to rate this.

Oct 15, 2006 | Pioneer VSX-454 Receiver

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