Question about Bose Audio Players & Recorders
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
I've noticed a second or two of silence when bumping the headphone. In my case the battery was low and a fresh battery fixed this particular problem. Or maybe you have a poor connection.
Posted on Oct 28, 2008
SOURCE: Jack / Cord problem
yes basically if you look at the jack end you should see where the join is it may unsrew then look at the wires in side and the looose one should be seen if not yu can get a new jack from most online electronics Maplin -RS- or any electronics supplier you will need to resolder the wires onto the new connector..make sure you keep the other snipped off connector for reference when resoldering new.. There are a few tips to soldering.. maker sure the wire is twisted before soldering and touch the wire to the solder tip then bring teh solder wire to the wire to tin (melt solder) the end then do the same with other wires. once the wires are tinned bring to plate on teh connector and touch wire to connector and then solder tip to where wire and connector are.. if you keep teh soldering iron on the connection to long you may melt the plastic jack surround so I usually use a metal jack type.. if it has three wires one is for left one for right and one earth..copy the old jack wiring and you should be ok.. Good Luck A
Posted on Aug 04, 2009
You probably need to replace the stereo plug on the end that goes into the jack. Most of them are molded on unfortunately but it can be done with a new jack and some soldering skills. There have been lots of people with the same problem on this site so there are already some good explanations of how to do this on here.
Posted on Aug 28, 2009
i think ur headphone wires or its pin at end will be defective..
99%there is no chance of failures in speakers ..
try to replace ur headphone cable with new cable.
just solder the cable with speaker inline pins..
Posted on May 25, 2010
SOURCE: my bose in ear headphones
You will have to strip back enough wire length on the wires and also on the jack (or a good new and used jack with wires coming out of it) and wrap or solder them together, then wrap them in tape or coat with nail polish, and tape when they dry. Sometimes it just won't work, sometimes it can, just depends. Since the wires are usually multiwired and lacquer-coated, it is tricky and very hard. You have to separate the thin cloth fibers used for strength, and then scrape the lacquer off with an exacto knife, scraping the ends repeatedly. It's a delicate and hard operation. After the lacquer is off, wrap the ends together, or carefully solder if you can. Be careful soldering, since it's easy to burn up the super thin wires with too much heat.
These items are not designed or built to be fixed, or serviced, but sometimes you can get lucky. I used to do it, but it's a **** shoot whether it will really work, is tedious and takes awhile, and then there's no guarantee how long .
Good luck, wish there was better or easier news.
Posted on Aug 17, 2010
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