Question about Audio Players & Recorders
No bay 11, that's a bit nonsence and quite expensive. There ain't a cable in the world with the right impedance, since it's no constant sinus/ triangle, so you never have a perfect match. When you buy interconnects from 2000euro it amazes me that they don't even come to your home for measuring. But those peoples don't know what they sell and just repeat the nonsense talk of the distributeur, which also are commercial and no technical peoples.
Posted on Jul 23, 2014
I suggest (if you can) to replace the wires in question. You can get some high quality ones if you shop around.
Posted on Jan 16, 2013
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
It is not suggested that you remove the ground cable. Performing the mod for the ground by soldering a bridge on the circuit board doesn't really do anything either than remove that buzz/ground hum. You've essentially removed the wire that grounds the turntable cabinet to the earth. The buzz is gone, but now your turntable is no longer grounded properly.
I would suggest replacing the ground cable to it's original state, then attach the Monster cables.
If this does not work, then either there is an issue with the soldering to the board, or the board itself might be damaged. You might want to look at the trace paths to make sure none are lifted, or damaged in any way on the board. Another issue might be faulty tonearm wires or not properly soldered wires.
FYI, monster cables are not good for this purpose. I would suggest the following cables:
MOGAMI RCA CABLES
The ORIGINAL 1200 TECHNICIAN.
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Posted on Apr 30, 2009
this turntable absolutely came with a ground wire that must connect to the gnd connection on the amp. maybe it got torn off or something but there should be clues on the back of the turntable as to what happened to it.
once the lead is found it must be connected to the amp gnd connect to get rid of the hum. this might require someone with soldering skilz or what have you in order rig up a new wire.
a tech might have to remove the bottom and solder in a new wire if it is cut or ripped off at the housing. This is common as people forget to unhook the gnd wire from the amp when moving things around.
Posted on Feb 11, 2009
is the wire loose on either end? sometimes the electrical plugs can cause noise due to resistance, so trying different outlets might help too
Posted on Jun 21, 2009
Check the internal circuit of the deck, follow the leads from the cartridge. Perhaps a faulty resistor or something else in any pre-amp. Make certain also it's not your amp that has not got a faulty phono pre-amp stage.
Posted on Sep 06, 2009
Are you using the phono input on the Sony? If so, you're getting too much gain, you've already got a phono pre amp in the Behringer. Try using the tape or C.D. input. That should solve it.
Posted on Jan 17, 2010
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