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need more information. Vauxhall 06 plate is this a car ? How have you connected the magnets. And Sensor. Is this car front wheel drive ? Usually with rear wheel drive you attach magnets to the drive shaft and put sensor near magnets. If your car is front wheel drive you do not have a drive shaft. Your car should have a speedometer ? Hopefully it has a speedometer cable in the engine bay coming off somewhere near the fly wheel. You may be able to use what is known as a speedometer cable impulse sender attached between the engine speedo cable output point and to the speedo cable to send impulses to the koso xr sr rather than using magnets on the wheel or drive shaft. see also http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xqtH5fXwoAQ
No speed/RPM reading, Console displays
"E3" error code
Check data cable integrity All wires in cable should be intact. If any
are cut or crimped, replace cable.
Check data cable connections/orientation, insure cable is connected securely and oriented properly. Small latch on connector should line up and snap into place.
Check magnet position (requires shroud removal) Magnet should be in place on flywheel. If no magnet is present, replace the flywheel or the entire base unit (if unable to replace flywheel).
Check RPM Sensor (requires shroud removal) RPM sensor should be aligned with magnet and connected to data cable. Realign sensor if necessary ( 1/8" clearance between sensor and flywheel) if still error 3 then check the sensor with a multi meter unplug sensor leads attach meter to sensor connectors. Have someone by hand rotate the pedal while you observe the multi meter opening and closing the internal sensor circuit if no change in meter readings then replace the sensor.
You can buy a new one for that if you say that it is broken or you can repair that by rewiring the speaker coil attached to the speaker magnet inside but of course you need some skills to do that. If your unsure, you can bring your speaker system to any service center that offers speaker repairs.
I don't know how to replace the screen... my screen stopped working and I was sent a new phone under warranty. Not having any way to transfer all the files and contacts, and not wanting to lose any of them, I took both phones apart, removed the "motherboard" from each and swapped them. Now I have all my files and contacts in a new "body". Do this in a tray so you don't lose any small parts. I used a large cookie sheet.
1. remove battery and SIM card
2. unscrew six screws along the top and bottom edge
3. carefully, CAREFULLY pry off back cover, starting with the bottom edge (near send and end buttons). The end where the power cable connects will be the last to pop free. The shutter button might fall off... its OK its not a complicated connection... just set it aside and put it back when you reassemble the phone.
There are 3 plugs and a magnet holding the motherboard chip in place. Assuming you are viewing the phone sideways with the battery space on the right:
-The magnet is a round metal thing on the top left -one tiny cicrular plug on the top right
-one flat ribbon-cable plug on the bottom right
-one flat ribbon-cable plug under the chip that you can't see yet.
1. CAREFULLY pop off the round plug and the ribbon cable plug at the bottom right. 2. turn the phone around and gently lift up the chip. You will see a ribbon cable attached tho the plug on the bottom. Carefully pop that one off too.
now all you have holding the chip to the phone is the magnet. Get a pair of pliers and gently grab the magnet and pull it out of the hole while you lift the chip. *Be careful of the speaker, which is on the bottom left. It is attached very losely but there is no need to remove it and it's attachment appears more complicated than a simple plug.
Repeat the process on both phones and swap the motherboards and re-assemble. Begin reassembly by holding the chip vertically and reattaching the ribbon plug on the bottom, and go from there.
Speakers have a kind of cardboard like membrane that the wires attach too and a magnet that are used to create sound. The cardboard like membrane can become worn, brittle or might be defective when you got them but if it breaks loose from the magnet or the surrounding frame that it is attached to it can vibrate very easily and create unwanted sounds. There is really no way to repair this that I know of. To make sure you might try the speakers with some other kind of system or computer but I think they're probably broken and might need to be replaced.
In my opinion I suspect either a bad internal connection to the built in speaker or a faulty Bluetooth connection. Does the problem occur on both the helmet and speaker? If so, then the unit has likley had a circuit malfunction. If the helmet works fine but not the speaker, then I'd guess a broken or damaged speaker and/or speaker wire. Crackling noise is typical for broken wires or lose connections. Any decent TV repair place would be able to sort through it about 10 mintues before you have to return to for factory repair.
First thing I would try is a degaussing coil. The problem was not caused by the speakers in the TV (they are magnetically shielded) but by some kind of external magnetic field, like speakers or refrigerator magnets. Could also explain the picture shift, if it's severe enough and someone used a strong magnet. You can find degaussing coils here:
They usually come with some basic instructions. You can also make your own and instructions for using one can be found at the same place:
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It may not be only wires loose; the speaker(or speakers) may be damaged.
The common 'dynamic' speaker has a centered magnet in an assembly that extends the field of the magnet around a coil of wire on a form called the 'voice coil' that is firmly attached to the cone which moves in and out to 'pump' air and produce sound.
The clearances (gap) between the magnet assembly and the voice coil that sits in a narrow space between the magnet and the outer field piece is very small and critical.
Once positioned in the factory, glue is used to keep the field assembly from slipping and rubbing against the voice coil.
A strong shock will break the glue bond and, if severe enough, clamp the voice coil so it cannot move freely any more.
Since the Bose is a quality product, the cabinet may be assembled with glue and screws that are concealed.
If you know someone with a simple multimeter, they may be able to check at the terminals to see if there is any continuity from the terminals to the speaker.
If it doesn't have any, then perhaps only a wire is broken between the terminals and the speakers.
There is with high probability also a filter inside that separates the frequency range and sends the signal to separate speakers that produce different ranges of sound.