I have a vibe mono box 4 i was drivin down the road the other day and my amp switched off i turned the ignition off and it came on but it was making a pulsing noice ive tried it in my mates car and it does the same please help me!
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most times it is L+ and R-. If the amp is bridegable. Also, make sure you don't go to low in the ohms. If your amp only runs at 4 ohms mono. Don't bridge it down o 2 ohms mono. If you have dual voice coil subs. bridge the coils of the subs in series, then bridge the two subs outside the box parallel.
Get a 1200 watt 4 channel amp that's 2 ohm stable. Bridge 2 channels into the single 550W rms audiobahn. Use the other channels for each side of the dual box. Turn the LPF or Low Pass Filter on and vibrate down the road.
i had an amp do that a few years ago i did everything it turned out that it was the cdplayer. then agin myfriend had the problem and it was his altonator he had to get a ground loop isolator they are cheap
that amp is only stable 2 about 4 omhs mono the powersupply shut dowm drawing t much current it supposed 2 2 fix this u need a 4omh load mono change speaker config so u get 4 omh or buy amp stable down 2 1omh can be expensive
Sounds like the amps needing more current available to it-You should have 4 gauge power coming off the battery going into a distribution block from there a 4 gauge to a 1 farad capacitor off the block -4 gauge to the ground for the capacitor -and two + leads from the block to your amps-you would do well with 6 gauge there.- That is to ensure that you have plenty of power on tap when needed and not trying to draw it off your charging system on heavy current demands.Make sure that your grounds are well placed and solidly connected. As for putting 600+watts on a pair of 8z......i hope that they are the CVR or the L5 / L7 series to take that much power,I've seen it done and the ones i heard sounded badass(L7 series)-but that was at the stereo shop so they had they stuff on HITTN status up in there. If your running the "cvr" or the "comp" series you might be throwing too much power on them -might want to step up your subs to a set of 12s just to get more air moving in there- good luck
You are going to want to make sure all your power wires and grounds are 4 gauge as well as the wire leads to and from the capacitor-4 gauge also. make sure you have a very good ground - the power wire from the battery should hit a distribution block-from the dist. block a 4 gauge should go to the capacitor another 4 gauge to the mono amp and another to the 4 channel amp -every component should have a good solid ground even if you have to bust out a grinder and a drill and some self tapping sheet metal screws and go nuts on it- see if that helps you
You will need to show it to a service technician as it seems the output section has blown so it remains in protect mode. One reason (could be) that the input to the amp was high and may have been clipping for some time before the amp decided it could take it no more
Very possible that you have a blown power supply in the amp. If you are running a mono amp then there is a very good chance that you have loaded your amp with too low of a speaker impedence and fried the power supply and maybe the output section of the audio area. Hope this helps.