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Sound cuts out before music gets loud

Xc6610 amplifier

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Make sure you have it grounded good

Posted on Apr 19, 2014

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6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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I have a PEAVEY KB300 AMPLIFIER,My problem is when i switch it on everything is ok,but, when i turn the volume up loud,it cuts out and there is no sound ?next time i switch on its ok again,till i repe


Sounds like it's overheating and going into thermal shutdown. This problem needs to be taken care of by a music repairman. if you look at the Peavey website you'll find a list of authoized techs Peavey com

Feb 01, 2015 | Peavey Music

1 Answer

My NAD C326BEE amp goes into protection mode at moderate volume


The protection only should come on, when the power amplifier has to give more current than it can deliver. (electronic fuse)
If in the music is a lot of subsonic, sound, so low you can't hear and your speakers can't produce, this could cause the problem. Normal CD players will cut of all frequencies beneath 20 Hz, but it could be your PC is giving everything from 1 Hz and above.
I would certainly try to play some music over a CD player and check if that would solve your problem. Not sure if that works, what you could do to suppress the sub sonic in the computer music.

Aug 22, 2012 | NAD C326BEE Amplifier

1 Answer

Bose 312 Sound Cuts in and out


Most amplifiers design to cut out when there is an overload, such as playing the music too loud. It helps protect the device from being damaged. If the device does it at low volume, and does it sometimes, check the wring to the speaker, something might be shorting it out intermitently.

Nov 28, 2009 | Bose (321GS) System

1 Answer

Right channel cuts out,usually after listening to music loud.Usually happens when amp is warm


Most likely a loose connection/dry joint inside

Check all exterior connections first.

If amp has pre out power in connections the try driving another amp from pre out stage.
Try driving power in stage from another source.
Swap round inputs to check preamp section
Always start at low volume, check sound is ok at low the make it loud.

Write down results of all tests, it will save time and money at the repair shop

Sep 24, 2009 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

Subs cut out


although an odd thing to have happen it does sound like you blew your amp. check the fuses in it to see if you can avoid having to replace the amp and instead replace a few dollar fuse also check the fuses where you had this pluged in. hope this helps a little. if you give the amp type i may be able to help a little more

Aug 06, 2009 | Alpine MRP-M1000 Car Audio Amplifier

1 Answer

Technics su z2 amp shuts off sound


hello. we cant help if we dont know what music source you are using.

Apr 13, 2009 | Technics SA-AX530 Receiver

1 Answer

PV 1500 Amplifier


The final out put amp stage is out. MOSFET transistors likely. Hope this is helpful.

Jan 07, 2009 | Peavey Music

1 Answer

Which is a better tuning setup for good quality bass ?


The KAC-8401 has a bass boost switch. Be sure that is on +6dB setting.
Secondly, LPF (low pass filter) should be selected, with the crossover cutoff set to 60Hz.


Follow the instructions on this site for accurate tuning....
http://trussinme.com/Apps/audio/voltagecalc/default.asp



Manual For Download:
http://inform3.kenwoodusa.com/manuals/KAC8401.pdf

There is so much bad information and VOODOO going around the internet about how to set car audio amplifier gain controls that I thought I better write this. Gain controls on an amplifier are basically just small potentiometers (variable resistors) or volume controls if you will, that allow you to adjust the incoming signal to the amplifier so the amplifier works well with your headunit of choice or to match the level of other amplifiers in your system.
Its not rocket science to set the gains. Gains are like little volume controls, (I don't know why so many installers are taught that gains are NOT volume controls, when in fact that is EXACTLY what they are!) its super simple to just set them where the level sounds good to you.
With one amplifier its desirable to have a nice swing on your headunits volume control. Let me try to clarify this a little.
If we hook up a head unit with a 8volt (or more) output to an amplifier, then the volume will get loud very fast when we start to turn it up...In other words if our digital volume control goes from 1-30, then a HIGH VOLT output to an amplifier might make the amplifier reach full power at 5 on the volume scale... That kinda sucks cause it would be nice if you had a little more swing in your 1-30 range!
And by the same token a headunit with a LOW VOLT output might have to be turned up all the way to 30 and might still not quite drive the amplifier to full power... That sucks too!
A gain control in this case will allow you to adjust the amplifier so it allows the volume of a headunit to control the amplifier so it will get loud at a desirable point in the 1-30 swing... Usually about 3/4 the way up. We don't want it to get loud too fast as we wont have a good control as music levels differ. And we don't want it to have to be turned up all the way to get loud either, because since different music may be recorded at different levels if we set the gains for max output with one music source it might not get loud with a music source recorded at a lesser level.
So, by setting the gains so 3/4 turn of the headunits volume knob gets it LOUD gives you plenty of control and some extra above the 3/4 mark in case you get some music that's recorded at a lesser level...
To do this its easiest to do it by ear. No need to drag out the TEST TONES and OSCILLOSCOPES! They will do you absolutely no good.
One MYTH is how the gain controls will help to prevent amplifier distortion and amplifier clipping... That's simply not true, UNLESS you set the gains at a level where the headunit cannot possibly drive the amplifier to full power.. And even if you were to find this magic spot for your gain controls then (A) you would have to turn that volume control FULL SWING to get your system loud and (B) since many music sources (or disks) are not all recorded at the same level, its likely that if you have a disk recorded lower then you cant get it loud at all! and if you have a disk recorded louder then you can still surpass your magic spot... So in reality searching for this magic spot is fruitless! Dont waste your time...
In the early 80s when high fidelity car amplifiers were just starting to make the scene I worked with a pretty crazy installer that was kind of legendary around these parts... I wont mention his name but he was pretty highly respected at the time.. Well anyway, this crazy installer had heard that the amplifier gain control was to prevent amplifier clipping.. (still widely heard today).. Well this crazy installer set up EVERY CAR WE DID to the point where the gain control was so LOW that if you turned the head unit all the way up the amplifier WOULD NOT DISTORT.. And of course if you did turn the headunit all the way up the system would just be getting loud...
Customers would find that some cassettes would be recorded at a lower level and the music just wouldn't get loud enough... The Crazy installer would FLIP OUT and tell the customer that a REAL AUDIOPHILE doesn't want his music to distort or be that loud! The customers were NOT HAPPY and came to me to say "Gee Eddie, I don't want to make the other guy mad but can you adjust my system so it sounds good and please dont tell the other guy? Of course I said yes, and some of those customers from back in the early 80s are still my customers and they are sending sending their children to me for work as well.
SO, you see the only way the gains can be used to eliminate clipping or distortion will also limit your top end volume! And for most of us it is NOT DESIRABLE to do so.
As long as this is not done, it is just as possible to turn your system up to FULL power and beyond to clipping no matter where the gains are set....

Jan 01, 2009 | Kenwood KAC-8401 Car Audio Amplifier

1 Answer

When i play music loud the sound cuts out


i would try getting a new amp, the speakers may be blown.

Dec 30, 2008 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

Sherwood Amplfier


Sounds like you like your music like me... LOUD. If you've done this a number of times, there are a few things that can happen:

1. You've blown the speakers... but you've said it operates for 2 seconds, then cuts out.
2. You've damaged the amplifier modules within the amp and they immediately overheat upon power-up. Does the music come back like 5 or 10 seconds after the unit cuts out?
3. Thermal switch has malfunctioned and just cuts off the power to the amplifier modules as soon as it sees any heat.
4. If you've gotten the amp really HOT during playing, it's possible that it's as simple as the amp modules are only intermittently connected (fatigued/stressed or cold solder joints) at the on the PCB. Just resolder the connections of the amp module to the PCB. I've seen that happen numerous times and that's where I'd place my money.

Jan 02, 2008 | Audio Players & Recorders

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