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Grab a multimeter, unhook the speaker wires, and turn the system on and check the voltage of your power wires at the amp. Also, make sure you have a good ground (meaning it isn't loose at all, free of paint, you shouldn't be able to move the bolt with your hand using medium heavy force.) Also check the ohm load your presenting to the amp on the speakers as a pair not individually. Post back.
I had the same issues with the Scosche GM09SR module in a 2004 Chev Avalanche. There are problems with the modulke, not your vehicle, replace it with a different type. The first issue with mine was that it would not tiurn the radio on & it made a cahtter sound while the key was on. After rebooting it, the second problem showed up months later. Module started chattering again. I did not want to take a chance on damaging my truck's electrical system or the head unit & replaced it. Best Buy installer says they have had nothing but problems with this specific module & do not even carry Scosche any more. Best Buy or Scosche won't do anything about the design flaw in the module. Replace it with another good quality module & forget about it. I purchased a PAC, no issues as of yet.
most likely when you paired your phone you did the standard discovery mode however on some model phones especially the Nokia you might have to force pair it and you can find that information on the menu settings on the bluetooth module, is it the BT-200,300,350,or 400?
The fuses simply pull straight out. If there's enough room you can usually pinch the flat side between your thumb and forefinger and remove them. But it's best to use a small pair of needle nose pliers and gently squeeze the fuse while pulling outward. Better yet is to use a plastic "fuse puller" available here and at many other online stores.
Here's an image of a fuse puller being used and an example of what the fuse looks like - both a good one and one that has blown:
Fuses are color coded according to their value. The ones on your Eclipse should be green (30 amp).
From what I can tell, the radio doesn't have Bluetooth built-in. If the optional Bluetooth module is also installed, I believe the microphone is a separate wired mic that gets routed to somewhere near the front. Either way, the mic isn't in the radio. If your having trouble with your voice being heard, you may have to trace the mic cable from the Bluetooth module and make sure the connection is good and the wire hasn't broken. I'm afraid that's the best I can do with the info I have!
It's likely that the output transistors failed. That's the most common cause for an amplifier to go into protection.
With no power applied to the amp, set your meter to ohms and measure the resistance between the terminals of the output transistors. You should find none that have anything close to zero ohms between any of the terminals. If you find one or more that have ~0 ohms between therminals, they need to be removed from the circuit and checked. If you have several in parallel, it may seem as though the entire group is shorted but generally one fails and the others are OK. Of course, when you have one defective transistor in a group of parallel transistors, you must replace all of the transistors in that group.
Open or broken emitter resistors can cause an amp to go into protect. If you don't find any shorted outputs, make sure there are no broken terminals on the emitter resistors.