- 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.
if the headphones have removable cable, try another cable to check the cable connection to ensure it is ok, also check your headphones in another device to ensure it is not the device is causing the problem. also check your balance settings are central on stereo devices the balance can be set left and right. if the cable is fixed try moving the cable over the whole length with music playing to see if the speaker makes any noise at all this indicates the cable is broken, as your headphones are only 1 month old you have full garantee from the maker, as long as you can show they have not been damaged through rough handling or overloading with too loud sound. it can happen that new headphones fail shortly after purchase due to component failure or weak connections.
try a new set of headphones.. if that doesnt work then i would see if you can see any dust in the headphone socket.. maybe try putting a coctail stick in and see if anything comes out.. please be gentle though. if nothing comes out you could need the headphone socket repairing
THE INTERNAL WIRE CONNECTING BOTH HEADPHONES IS BROKEN. THIS PROBABLY HAPPENED WHEN TWISTING ONE OF THE HEADPHONES TO HEAR ONLY THROUGH ONE OF THEM. TRY FEEDING EEACH HEADPHONE INDEPENDENTLY WITH ITS OWN CABLE USING ONE OF THOSE PLUGS TO SHARE MUSIC FROM SAME SOURCE.
yellow and red-green are most likely grounds. red is normally the right channel and green is normally the left channel. quick question though, why on earth would you cut the plug off of a pair of 75-90$ headphones?
You must have broken the cable somewhere. If you move it around you might get it to come on, try it all over to determine where the break is. If very close to the headshell you might want to consider a new cable. If in the middle you can cutt it off before the break and fit a new plug. Then get an extension cable to complete the length.
If at the plug end follow what follows:
Cutt the old ******** and buy a new plug. Cutt it off 10cm before the plug end if the break is the plug section. Most hadphones are fitted with a 3.5mm jack. You will need to solder the wires on. You will find when you have baired back the cable two coloured wires and two earths. The earths fit together on the metal flange that comes out of the main body of the plug. The coloured wires go on the the two smaller flanges (left and right channels). If you get them wrong way round reverse them you won't do any damage. Make certain the earths don't come into contact with the R & L channels wires or terminals and the left or right don't touch each other. The T shaped end on the large flange is to grip the cable body, bend the tabs to grip the cable.
yes if you have a multimiter and a soler iron, just check the cable where is moving allot, for example for the headphones near the volume controler, near connector or near you eyers is more likely to brake
After connecting all cables.... try channel 1 at the receiver... then move tuner up and down until the green light on the left headphone lights up and you can hear whatever you are listening to. If channel 1 doesnt work, try 2 and 3...... mine is set on CH3.