I have an audi with a bose system, although its under warrenty , audi will not accept that 2 spoeakers are faulty.
I can hear that the speaker is faulty at the way it handles sub bass, all the other speakers dont have a problem but when the system is turned up i can hear the 2 that have issues. Is there any mp3 /audio file i can put on a cd that just had differant frequancies of bass to show them.
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Yes you need to turn on the BOSE amplifier in the car to hear the sound. The wiring diagram is actually on top of the factory radio You will need a 12v trigger to turn the amp on. this is assuming you have all the speaker (inputs) connected to the output from your new deck.
Is it a standard version or Bose version? If it's a standard version then either the plug in the back came loose or the built in amp in the stereo is dying. if it's a Bose, then there should be a pre-amp some where under or behind the dash or possibly under or behind the rear seat/ trunk. In that scenario it's possible that the amp has gone bad. Another possibility regardless what version system is installed would be if a wire cracked and is showing somehow, grounding out causing the speakers to go out. Bad ground. maybe a loose plug behind the stereo. Also has the stereo every been replaced. Is it factory stereo and speakers.
Most receivers have standard analog stereo outputs labeled Tape Out or something similar. You can use them as sources for stereo analog material but their outputs are not variable or under any receiver sound controls so the Bose volume will need to be adjusted. If using a Tape Output, do not select the output for listening on the receiver. THAT would disconnect the other source you're listening to.
If your receiver has a Pre-Out for the desired channels, they ARE under internal sound controls so you could set and forget the Bose volume.
Well if you currently find the sound of the Bose acceptable and your inbuilt HD TV speakers poor, then the answer is yes. Should you not like the sound of the Bose, plugging them into an HD TV won't make them sound any better :-)
Just use the headphone out of your HD TV to connect. You may find you need to enable the headphone socket/volume via the menu settings on your HD TV
What you have been told is correct, these proprietary systems are great for the manufacturer, but when they start to have issues (and they will) they leave you 2 options: pay through the nose to stay original or replace the amps with new ones....the upside of this is aftermarket amps are soooo mugh better than stock that it is lauhgable.
Tell your son not to play with your stereo.
Sorry that was a bit blunt. The Speakers from a bose system generally run at about 4 ohms of resistance, your sherwood amplier is spitting the dummy because it can't handle that sort of a load. get some proper speakers and make sure that they are connected up properly, and that none of the cables are touching.
Unfortunately, it's not as simple as a crossover. Bose gets its name from making complete systems - meaning - Bose speakers work right because the amplifier is custom built for those speakers, and the deck is custom built for the amplifier- all Bose from beginning to end. The only way to bypass any part of a Bose system is to bypass the whole system, including amp, deck, subs, speakers, eq's, and start over from scratch, unless you are an electrical engineer and can meter components and evaluate them. Bose often has 1 or 1/2 ohm speakers which will not work with after market systems. If you go to a Bose store, the only system that sounds good is the lifestyle system because it is Bose from beginning to end, just as an example. They are either cheaters or geniuses