Hi, whenever my cd player gets up to a certain volume it cuts out as if it cant handle it, i've never had this problem before it has just started occuring. I have it plugged into my pc. Can anyone help???
I had the same problem (sound was cutting out and a higher volume on the CD and radio). I took the advice given (check the wiring) and sure enough the wires from one speaker into the amplifier had been incorrectly attached. I have changed them now and so far so good.
We also had this same problem, make sure all speaker wires are correctly connected and have no breaks as any wire problems will cause amplifier to cut out. The system works fine now and also plays from the pc without any cut off. Hope this helps.
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
Real low bass is mostly vibration. Anything that has a "mega bass" 'enancement' is cutting corners to make up for bass-reproduction shortcomings. Speakers measuring 2-5/8' have no business reproducing real bass. Blown speakers would be silent. Torn cones from excessive volume might sound like unwanted vibration. Your vibration might be a resonance of the unit's own housing, mounting hardware or something nearby. Try moving it to another location.
These units are not economically repairable. If you like it and you think it's broken you might snag a whole new on on eBay with wise bidding.
OK, this is just a suggestion, without analysing the unit myself.
From my experience with these type of units, it is usually overheating of the IC's on the circuit board. You can do another test just to double check. Turn the unit off, unplug it from the wall supply for about 10 minutes. Then plug the unit back in and turn it on. Now turn the volume very high, without the speakers starting to distorted, where you can still hear a clear sound.
Now, if this is an IC overheating, the sound should start distorting and cutting out. This is actually a very common occurrence with these types of players as well as receivers in general.
Try the above, let me know what happens.
Also, please do not hesitate to let me know if you need any further assistance.
probably you are right due to high impedance of the speaker the receiver cant handle it, the mini component can handle 80 to 100 watts only. you need a high watts amplifier to used your 360 watts speaker, just connect it to the audio output of the mini component. thanks
I had the same problem, its an easy fix if you can solder, and costs less than five dollars in parts, The two filter caps in the audio power supply are not soldered very well so vibrations cause them to break loose from the board.
This problem happend to my sony system about a year ago. It was the amp that blew in mine because of the fan inside the system was not coming on when it should of. I found that when i had put my PC in the AUX jacks it blew the fan on me, so every time the volume got to 15 the system would just shut down and not come back on at all, or it would need time to cool down before it would start up again. Take it to a shop and get it looked at by someone that knows what there doing. Please dont try and do this yourself.