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Putting a CD player into a car is not as easy as some people think. The first piece of advice I give to people is to contact Crutchfield and get the proper help- adapter cables and instructions to do the job before plunging into the blind. I have installed many car units and serviced them too for a number of years. There are harnesses to be had depending on the unit you are using and you need to know where all those wires go and when you can't just hook them up any old way. Some cars have common grounded speakers through the chassis- most car amps do not like this at all they need two wires going to each speaker isolated from the cars ground system.
the easiest way to do it is to get a wiring harnest adapter from like walmart, and hook up that way. i have a 92 honda civic and thats what i did. if you need a wiring diagram, you can get one from the honda website. but they may charge for it.
Check the speaker in you car which are connected to you head unit. if the speaker or the wire which runs to the speakers have some problem then the head unit will show protect.
Also one more possibility is, the faulty output amplifier IC in the head unit. if the audio out put IC is short or fail then also the unit will show the same. Audio output Ic means the audio amplifier. Check the speaker and wire first. Mainly the wire check is there is any insulation damage in it. if the insulation get damagedpossibility to get contact with the metal part of the body of the car then also the protect will appear.
The definiton in the manual suggests you are trying to record a digital bitstream that is either dead or incompatible with the recorder. Go analog.
What happens if you skip the receiver? Be advised that anything coming in digitally through a cable/satellite box may be muliti-channel and convertible by the player to its native 44.1 khz sampling rate.
Well you can please follow the below steps - 1. Disconnect your car battery. It is vitally important to your safety that you never work on any type of electronic in your car with the battery still connected, as this puts you at risk for electrocution. 2. Remove the old stereo by taking off all the dashboard panels surrounding your stereo, sliding out your old stereo head unit, and unplugging all the wires that are connected to the head unit. Discard the old stereo. 3. Take your Pioneer car stereo head unit and plug each of the positive wires from your car speakers to the positive terminals on the head unit. Take all of the negative speaker wires and connect them to the negative terminals on the head unit. 4. Attach the stereo's black ground wire to a metal bolt or screw located near where the stereo is mounted in the dash. 5. Connect all of the ignition power wires to your Pioneer stereo. 6. Take the harness connector and plug it into your car stereo. Now plug the antenna into the back of your head unit. 7. Slide the stereo back into the dash, screw it in place, and replace the dashboard pieces you removed earlier. 8. Reconnect your car battery, turn the car on and test out your new Pioneer car stereo. Please post comments for more help or information..........
its the ribbon wire inside i have the same deck with the same problem and it cost me 100$ to have it fixed since the warranty was no longer valid any pioneer repair place can do this for you. All you need to do is take them the head unit not the wiring harness so at least you dont have to unhook it all
I'm not sure about your model, but most CD changers have to have a
"head" unit (reciever) that mounts in the dash and does all the
controlling through a very long cable about as big around as your
little finger that plugs into the head unit on one end and the changer
at the other end. Usually there is more than one model of head
unit that will fill the bill. You might go online at the Pioneer
web site and download the user manual for your unit and see what head
units will work with it. Good luck.