a 6ya Technician 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 repair professionals here in the US. click here to Talk to a Technician (only 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.
i had the same problem with same speaker system. the amp for this system is inside the bass speaker. if your amp is still working but your bass speaker is not you could cut the wires to that speaker making sure the cut wires do not short out. i was quoted more to repair them than it was to buy a new set. but i wont be buying logitech again as ive had two lots fail.
Usually you can purchase audio cables for speakers and sub-woofers from any or authorized PC outlets. Just explain to the dealership what you want to connect it to and they will shoe you the right "jack" to buy.
Unfortunately you will not be able to use the sub-woofer by itself because the input for the Logitech X-530 has a special cable to connect to the sub-woofer. You could always try looking on eBay or Craigslist for replacement parts.
Hi Larry. From your description, it sounds like the voice coil of the woofer is damaged due to possibly overdriving the speaker, mainly playing the system very loud for an extended period. I would replace the woofer element. The woofer should be held in place with 4 screws. When removed, there will be 2 wires on spade connecters. Disconnect these and replace with the new woofer. Hope this helps you out.
1) plug the cable coming out of the satellite with the sub-woofer at the reat
2) plug the 3.5 cable jack coming out of the second satellite to the computer audio out ( generally green color connector )
connect the power adapter with the sub woofer
and you ready to enjoy the music. make sure yo switch on the the power adapter.
I doubt the extension cord has something to do with that...Usually if the wires are short it would effect the main unit.
Check the wires first,not only of the front right speaker but the others also...if they are short.
If there's a fuse in the main unit you might find yourself lucky...otherwise you will have to get it checked by a mechanic.
The Boston Micromedia speaker set comes with two speakers (right and left),a subwoofer, and a complete set of cables to connect everything up.
1.) Position the speakers. The two small speakers typically are spaced equal distance apart on a desk/table top to the benefit of the listener. The sub-woofer typically rests under the surface, on the floor for example.
.) Connect the cable sets to the back of the two small speakers along with the speaker feet. Note: the small speaker with the volume control knob will have three cables coming from it. This will be the "right" speaker. The other speaker will have a single cable and will be the "left" speaker.
2.) The cable ends will be color coded to match the jackson the sub-woofer. Match up the color coded cables to the respective colors on the subwoofer as follows:
(a) White cable end (left speaker) to white jack on sub-woofer. (b) Red cable end (right speaker) to red jack (c) Purple cable end (input) to the purple jack (d) Green cable end (computer out) to the computer's microphone output jack.
Note: if any of the cables are too short to reach their jacks for whatever reason, an extender cable with a female and male end can be purchased relatively inexpensively to make up the difference in distance.
3.) Power up the system (plug in power cables to the sub-woofer and wall), play some music, and adjust the sub-woofer sound (control knob) to suit listening pleasure.
A nice little set of speakers, I had mine for some years now and continue to enjoy them. Good luck!
try this site first;
but it sounds as if something has fried in the amp - if you look inside you may well see some burning marks around some of the components.
Another possilility is that the cable being pulled out pulled something inside the speaker that has damaged the cone or more likely the power supply ,
but the symptoms you describe suggest an amplifier issue, possibly caused by damage to the power supply system.
Hope this helps :)