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If you have just purchased these speakers, it is likely a loose piece inside, or the plastic buttons on front vibrating loudly when sound is played.
Place a piece of tape over the buttons on the front.
1. Remove both phillips head screws from the back.
2. Remove speaker guard. It is held on with 3 pressure pins. With a small flat head screwdriver, You can get underneath the guard and apply force. The trick, is to focus your net force perpendicular to the face of the speaker. You don't have to be too gentle, but be wary of flexing the plastic guard too much or it may break.
3. Remove both phillips head screws from the front.
4. Open speaker unit and remove two small screws from circuit board.
5. Cut two pieces of soft tissue paper big enough to fill the button housing underneath the circuit board. (The thinking here, is that the tissue will dampen any rattling from the buttons. Don't worry! The buttons will still work).
6. Re-assemble the speaker, taking care to tighten all screws.
It's screwed on with normal screws. Usually they're hidden behind panels and compartments to maintain their sleek look. Open everything up and look at it from underneath. It will be a scavenger hunt. Sometimes they're even just held on with tabs and need to be popped loose with a flathead screwdriver.
tools needed : 1 Phillips head screw driver, 4 d cell batteries.
as you look at the swing, from the front, you will see a mobile set into the side of the leg on the RIGHT side. it's the leg with the on off switch. insert the screwdriver through the hole in the mobile and into the screw inset at the top of the leg. You will see that it's at the top of a rectangular door..this is the battery door. unscrew the 1 screw and remove the door. the mobile will come off as it's attached to that door. change the batteries and put the door back on and re-install the screw.
hi. 1. remove the screw near the cable. 2. use something sharp, small and robust to lever out the white screw cover which is underneath and in the middle. it looks like plastic moulding. 3. the screw head has a raised middle in the flat head groove. I put a medium flat head screwdriver in a vice and used a hack saw to remove some metal in the middle. it only took 15 minutes so don't be put off. unscrew. 4. lift off the cover. 5.use a toothbrush and the something pokey to clean.
Extend the center column, there are 3 screws underneath that when unscrewed will allow the head to be tightened or loosened. The head is screwed on about 4 or 5 revolutions. You will need a flat head screwdriver. Take the center column out if you need to to be able to get to the screws.
Go to a local hardware store, and ask them for a TORX screwdriver set. The screws come in a large variety of sizes, and buying a set is the best way. Make sure that at the base of the driver head it has a small hole for the security nib the screws have that prevents most ordinary screwdrivers from oppening them.
Oh how fun, yep when I dismantled one of my old dead kodak digital cams - same thing, I'd removed all the screws but still struggled to open it up.
Yes, the body is also "snapped" together with a couple of fittings. And after much futzing & prying, yah me. Holds up 2 plastic halves & one former camera guts. Yea was a good camera, it had lived a long & happy life, even after the super cheapo battery compartment door fell off, um, after being dropped maybe.