Re: My left earbuds on my JVC gummy earphones went out.
I have this problem all the time with my JVC earbuds. This may sound a little gross but it will work. I put the ear phone in my mouth and **** on the end of it pretty hard. What I have found is that sweat or even wax will plug the little hole and prevent the sound from coming out.
Re: My left earbuds on my JVC gummy earphones went out.
My left ear buds went out too. but mine are bluish/green. I think that you should just buy new ones, whats the point if you cant hear out of one of them?or repair them.. just buy a new pair. I think mine broke from swinging it around and wrapping it around my mp3 player when im not using it.
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You could ask direct. Link at the bottom. Normally, you just switch them on and then set your phone to search and then when found you click on it and then PAIR. If it asks for a code the default is 0000 (4 x zeros)
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you can make both of the earbuds work. You can open the earbud where the speaker is that you use to hear the musik. Use a soldering iron and a lead. check if the wire inside has removed, fix it back and you will hear sound on both earbuds.
They should come apart right where the metal meets the plastic, just below the buds themselves - be careful, one set like that I took apart were actually surface-mounted to the housing, there weren't any leads to repair...
i have the same problem. its not the headphones. its the itouch. its something to do with the jack-i think. because whenever i jiggle the plug eventually i can hear some of my music eventually. its a pain. and so how do i fix that ish?
It is likely that your right stereo channel has either been severed somehow or there is a severe short in one of the cables. What you can try to do to test this theory is first turn on your music. Then wiggle the cable at the very base of the right earbud. If nothing happens wiggle the cord right where it connects to the stereo jack. If still nothing happens run your fingers along the right earbud audio cable bending and twisting it. If at any point you hear music again then you likely have a short. If it is near the earbud then it is going to be difficult to fix since these earbudfs have a large gauard. If the short is at the stereo jack then the fix is simple. A standard 1/8" stereo jack can be purchased from any electronics or audio store. You can then fairly easily seperate teh old stereo jack and solder this new one in place. Search the internet for tutorials on how to do this if need be. Even if you do not get any kind of sound when wiggling it at the base of the jack this is the most likely culprit since this is where most of the stress on the headphones occur. Be wary though, if you do attempt a stereo jack repair you will void whatever kind of warranty your earbuds may have so check before you try. But, in teh end you may end up saving a 60-100 dollar set of earbuds for 5-8 dollars. Hope this helped.
Here is a tip for people attempting to fix the mesh (which, as it happens, works great when done carefully)
use a set of nail clippers or small tweezers to grab the edge of the mesh and pull the mesh away from the earbuds. If you disconnect it completely, do not get upset. Use the tweezers to carefully scrape both sides of the mesh (try not to be surprised at the gunk that comes off)
Once you scrape them clean, carefully try to re-attach the mesh. if you pulled it off entirely and cant get it back on, you may have to be careful about your earwax buildup on the unit, as it can get deeper inside the earbud now that the mesh isnt protecting the interior. Otherwise, pop the bud's cover back on and enjoy your music!
Ive done this fix on two sets of earbuds since discovering it. One set had what I thought was a non-functional right earbud, but it turned out that the mesh was blocked and interfering with the sound! It was working like new moments later and I was very happy to not have to purchase new ones.