Question about Music
I am in need of the EPROM with the last firmware revision released for this unit. It is one of the earlier, 2 rack space models, several years old. For the last few years I've used it simply as an RTA until it developed too many software glitches to serve in that capacity. I have been told by several sources, Behringer support included, that the latest firmware revision should be the cure for my ills. And have been told the chip can still be purchased. But I've yet to be informed as to where it might be purchased. I DO have a Windows compatible digital copy of the appropriate software but have been unable to locate anyone to flash it for me. I would gladly pay for the service if anyone could please tell me who might provide it. Or if anyone knows where I might find the OEM PROM, I would be exceeding grateful to anyone who could steer me in that direction.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
You will need to carefully read all your manuals and proceed step by step Here is the first one to look at:http://www.behringer.com/EN/Products/CX3400.aspx This crossover goes between the output of your board and the input of whatever power amps you are using. It has sections describing each setup and by what you have said, if you have enough amps you would probably need to run stereo 3 way which is described on pages 9,10 and 11. This would allow you to run a mono sub out setup. The grey areas are the connections and controls you use. Make absolutely sure your cables match the ones in the diagrams and read and heed carefully all the warnings. As far as your E.Q. and your Compressor they are separate topics as they are signal processors and are hooked up in the signal chain of your mixing board. They condition the input signals. Your crossover belongs in the output stage which as mentioned before is from the output of your board to the input of the crossover then from the outputs of your crossover to the inputs of your amplifiers and then on to your speaker systems. Try to find a friendly person on your end who does sound on a regular basis and has experience setting up and troubleshooting connection problems who wouldn't mind trading some advice for whatever help you could offer them. You have some good gear there and although there are people who will give Behringer gear a bad rap, I have never experienced any problems with mine. You absolutely have to understand all your gear inside out and not try to make it do something it is not designed to do. You also have to make sure you understand the differences between balanced and unbalanced cable connections and only use good quality cables designed for each application. If you're good at soldering and understand all the theory and want to do the work you can probably buy in bulk and customize everything to your own purpose. Enjoy your new equipment.
Posted on Aug 28, 2009
Testimonial: "good advice, will used them "
Those were used for mic connectors at one time,,, they are related to the Amp 91-MC3F family of connectors and those are out of production and they are demanding $20 to $50 for one connector.
That is a ridiculous price and I would be tempted to swap out the connector for a more available design.
On eBay item 250401122616 is one but they want $13 pus $11 shipping which is a rip off.
These were used on some OLD CD radio mics.
Posted on Dec 15, 2009
SOURCE: Setting up a Behringer PMP5000
You can do the effect via the "POWER AMP INSERT" jacks.
Use TRS interconnects to yout effects unit.
If the effects unit does not have TRS type bi-directional in/out ports, you MAY need to make special cables to connect the units. Refer to figure 4.5 on page 9 of your PMP5000 user manual for INSERT connections.
Posted on Jul 15, 2010
SOURCE: I purchased a used Hammond
Try the organforum . com. There are a lot of Hammond people there. The model 700 is the base model and probably enough to get you started.
Also just get a organ music book as a lot of the vernacular is in those. Also check your library for organ books. OFTEN the user manuals aren't much use to learn the instrument.
Most organs will either have tabs or drawbars. These select the type of "voice" and often one selects more than one as a mix. Each keyboard is refered to as a "Manual". Most organs have foot pedals. Each of the manuals and the foot pedals will have a seperate set of tabs associated with them.
To get started, turn on the organ and press the expression pedal which controls the volume... experiment setting a few tabs or drawbars an play notes on the manuals. You will soon learn what controls what.
Note that some models of Hammond organs used rotating tone wheels and those require lubrication. Those that do, usually have a power switch labelled "start" and "Run". These organs are usually higher value and one should have them serviced before using.
Posted on Nov 23, 2010
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