a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. goodluck!
- 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.
Bad ground, excess gain, excess number of mixer channels with no inputs, Make sure the mixer inputs you are going to use are the only ones that are up. Power supply noise- flourescent lighting noise, Clamp on ferrites on the power cords of everything can help reduce this. You can sometimes track the offending source with a battery powered AM/MW radio.
It can also be caused by going from a balanced output to an unbalanced input with some impedance differences.
Try getting on an open road, get up to about 45 MPH or where ever the noise is loudest. Put the car in neutral and turn the engine off. You can roll in a straight line for a long time. Make sure nodody is around you. If the sound stops when the engine is off, then the noise is coming from the motor. If the sound is still there, its got to be coming from the tires. Id guess a wheel bearing.
This phenomenon is the phone lines and phone instrument rectifying the RF signal from your cell phone as it communicates periodically with the cell sites. The energy is rectified (turned into voltage) by the phone lines and appears as a buzzing pulsing noise in the home phone. This will trash a fax completely. There is NO solution except to turn off the cell phone or orient it away from phones and phone lines sufficiently to stop the interaction. You could put hte phone in a RF proof bag (metalized film) which would then prevent it from receiving an incoming cell call. Either way, you lose some usability of either home or cell phone for the duration of the issue.
check Grounding Connection. Also check Security Alarm interface
Static (buzzing) on your line are produced from analog equipment in your phone system (your phone and phone cable). When the phone adapter receives the sound data, it digitizes the data and eliminates the possibility of producing static or buzzing. Try using a different phone or replacing the phone cable and test if that resolves the issue.
not hearing a dial tone.
If you do not hear a dial tone, please check the following:
• Make sure the telephone and VoIP telephone adapter are plugged in
• Disconnect and re-connect the telephone cable
• Make sure your telephone is set to ring (not set to pulse) If the above items have been checked, it is possible your phone adapter needs to be rebooted.
• Reboot your equipment as described in "Rebooting Your Equipment."
• If this doesn't work, try the solutions as described in "Calling Issues with Firewall/Router"
How to Eliminate the Hum and Buzz from your Sound System
Is your sound system making noises you don't want to hear? Try these tips to clear it up!
Hum is usually the result of using electrical outlets with different grounds. To verify this, run an extension cord from the outlet that the amplifiers are plugged in, to the mixer.
Remove all the DI boxes and adapters. Connect the mixer to the amplifiers with balanced cables.
Be sure that all your cables and connectors are correctly wired:
Pin 1 shield Pin 2 + white/red Pin 3 - black
Note: If the system has an electronic crossover, equalizer, or limiter....you need to keep them in the signal chain to protect the system from damage. Just make sure all the cables are balanced and the pin-out on the connectors is correct.
If your gear doesn't have balanced connections use good shielded cables with the proper connectors.... NO ADAPTORS!!!
If the system still has noise, check each channel on the mixer by removing the input connections. There may be a DI box on stage that is also interacting and causing a ground loop. If that is the case try a different DI and make sure that all the instruments and amps on stage are also on the same dedicated ground as the mixer and amplifiers.
If the hum is gone using the extension cord you will need the have your electrician run a dedicated ground to the mixer and amplifier electrical plugs.
Simple Static Eliminationarcalian.com Is static causing problems in your reel-to-reel (web) process?
Tips & Warnings
* Removing the DI boxes, hum eliminators and bad cables may improve the sound quality...unless the DI boxes use very expensive line level transformers (Good ones are about $75 for just the raw transformer inside the box) the signal is being squished thru a $5 instrument level DI box. * DO NOT lift the grounds on any of the AC inputs to the amps or the mixer as this could result in electrocution. OUCH!
here is your answere.... if you have your tv or vcr, or dvd...etc to close it can cause a hum with a "indoor antenna "..... now we can fix this .... move your antena far away as possable from the tv...etc make sure wires are not "tangled" in it, make sure that your source inputs are not grounded, ex 3 prong plug on vcr on tv...etc. invest in a good surge supressor that will " clean your power " ex ... monster cable etc... now you can " ground the system " by using a alagator clip to your "cooling fins" and connect a wire with a loop ring to your outlet that is grounded or loop all devices together and then to ground. if you still have any isues consult a licenced electrician to check your ground from pannel box to meter and make sure the ground is "bonded" to the neutral bar... this should solve your issues....
if you go to the pressure switch inlie (shouldbe within 6 feet of well head) you will ee a rubber plug in th top of it. remove the friction plu an there is an allen bolt under it. adjust pressure with an allen wrench there.
Generally this is an indication that the telephone line you are trying to fax over has either alot of noise on it or possibly on the receivers end.If you are on a telephone line which has DSL service on it make sure you have a line filtre connected on the fax to eliminate line noise for your DSL modem, as well if you are using a digital phone service such as Vonage or your Cable providers phone service this is a digital service, contact brother technical support to have your modem speed lowered to 9600bps through the firmware switches on your machine.
Answer: Telephone line noise is usually caused eitherby an attached telephone or by the telephone line acting as an antennaand picking up radio frequency interference. If you have checked all ofthe telephones and telephone line devices and the noise problem occurson all outlets and all telephones (or at least all telephones without abuilt-in filter), then we recommend one of the noise problem solverslisted below. These work by removing the unwanted frequencies. If youhave tried both a filter and a choke core without results, then theproblem may be a physical problem with the phone line wiring iteself.In this case, you would need to contact your telephone company to havethem check the wiring.
One mistake many peoples make when it come to surround sound is that they don't hook up the right pole from receiver to speakers. Every receiver is very sensitive when it come to connecting the speakers correctly. make sure their are some kind of marking on the wires letting you know that is the positive line and no marking would be negative. hooking the wrong pole can short circuit the unit or burn it out quickly or work poorly. check your speakers connection making sure it has a good connection. check your rca jacks making sure they are good rca jacks connect to and from your systems. First I would check the wires making sure speakers connected to the wright pole from and to receiver, second check all the jacks making sure they are all good. Bad or blown speakers will also cause the rattling noise. test each speaker by using one good out put channel and swapping each speaker making sure they are not blown this way you can eliminate the speakers are bad or good. If everything check out than your receiver is defective, actually local electronic repair shop can test the unit if its out of the warranty.