How can I Replace the rear speaker 2000 es300, I have Nakamichi speakers, seems the rear one is making noise when bass is playing.
Never blew a speaker before, you would imagine Nakamichi's were dependable.
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Re: Replace rear speaker 2000 es300
You need to check to see if it is an external amp or an amp that is built in with the speakers. They may be 2ohm factory speakers on that stock system, if so you may need a rewire. take a look at the rears and see if you see a small amp. Its Lexus so hopefully it will be a straight forward swap. get back to me if needed.
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Easy Plug and Play Wiring Adapter. ... 2001 Oldsmobile Alero Car Radio Stereo Audio Wiring Diagram ... If you can't find your car audio wire diagram, car stereo wire diagram or car radio ... Right Rear Speaker Positive Wire (+): Dark Blue ... olds alero and I have replace the stock stereo and have found that the sound out put ...
You have a possible fault in your wiring of the speakers, the Phases of the speakers are crossed over resulting in cancelling of the low frequency- bass frequency. Hence please reconnect the speakers front and rear with the positive/ negative to the corresponding positive and negative of the speakers.If you are unable to fix the marking of the polarity use 1.5 Volt cell to connect to the speakers , if the speaker moves up the terminal on the positve of battery is positive. reconnect and test with a good bass song for result. Helpful. Good day
Hello, I have a 2000 ES300 and while the body style is different believe the newer model still has the rear deck mountedsub-woofer that you are referring to. The process of removing this speaker would start off the same as if you were going to replace the third brake light also located in this housing. Using a flathead screwdriver work your way around prying/popping up all four corners of the speaker grill covering the speaker that have the retainer clips. Once you disengage the clips work/maneuver the grill up and towards you gently and it should slide out. The bulb for the third brae light will be attached to this speaker grill, disconnect the snap wire from the bulb and you should have a clear visual of the speaker and the four bolthead screws securing it. Remove these screws and your almost home free. The next part might be slightly more difficult. If the speaker s simply connected by a clipped on wiring harness, just detach.On my 2000 ES300 i have the pioneer system(Not Nakimichi) and the 2 wires (one black, and one red) are soldered directly to the speaker. You can take a soldering iron(maybe a battery or gas powered one unless you have an inverter) and remelt the solder to remove the wires or you can elect to simply cut the wires. If you choose to cut them make sure you cut them as close as possible to the soldered joints so you have plenty of wire left to install the replacement speaker.Then install replacement either soldering or using crimp clamps and reassemble. ( Note if you simply want to add a aftermarket amplified sub-woofer you don't need to remove the sub-woofer out of the housing. You can tap into the wire leads and run it directly to the amplifier. Just cut one of the wires leading to the stock sub-woofer so it doesn't also come on and potentially blow while the radio is on. This will also prevent any bass humming when the radio is shut off but the aftermarket amplifier is still on because once one of the wires to the stock sub-woofer is disconnected or cut it breaks the circuit. Hope this helps.
This is normal. I also have a 2000 ES300. This became a problem when i tried to run an aftermarket sub off of the wire leads from the stock sub-woofer. When I would switch the radio off there would be a loud, deep, constant bass tone. As far as I know you cannot stop the voltage from continuously supplying the sub-woofer this is the way the factory amplifier is programmed, however, if you cut one of the wires(youhave to cut because wires are soldered to sub-woofer) the humming noise will not occur when radio is shut off. Cut the wire in middle and add crimp connectors so you can reconnect later if needed. You only need to cut one and it doesn't matter whether it's the black or red wire.
Offhand, could either be the subwoofer speaker itself or the electronics (amp and/or crossover). One way to determine is by physcially checking the sub speaker. When playing with bass on, pls try restricting speaker movement by pressing on it and see if the noise is reduced. Another is to temporarily replace the speaker. You can try speakers meant for the car, home entertainment or book shelf, just dont set the volume too high.
If the speakers are ruled out, then it would be the electronics inside. For this, you would need familiairty with electronic components and circuittry, a DVM and a soldering iron. Access to an oscilloscope and an audio signal generator would be nice but not a necessity. The idea is to inject a constant audio signal and determine where the noise (if electronic) is coming from. In most instances, it would be a leaky electrolytic capacitor either in the input stage or feedback loop. At other times, it would be also a capacitor in the band pass filter.
Hope this be of initial help/idea. Pls post back how things turned up or should you need additional information.