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My Philips SW8000SA/01s woox woofer , from LX8000SA home threater system has many tears in the cone. Any way to DIY for fix the cone ?

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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  • 124 Answers

SOURCE: woofer,s outer ring is ripped.

To fix this problem, you will need to contact Velodyne.
They may be able to replace the surround or recone this driver.

Because this system has the "servo" control, you need to have the accelerometer conected to the amplifier. With out it, the amplifier will not operate.

Posted on Jan 04, 2009

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tedatcit
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SOURCE: I have got Philips Lx

use can use the same rating speaker and replace.

Posted on Nov 06, 2010

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1 Answer

Why does our subwoofer all of a sudden start to buzz when we turn on our stereo/home theatre system on?


Well if it buzzes only for a couple minutes after turn on then it could be when the woofer starts pumping it produces pressure in the cabinet which creates a bonding motion that then closes the cracks, kinda like glue. Like blowing a balloon up in a box. The balloon is the pressure, OR Yes it could be your woofer is going bad. All speakers have voice coils. Tiny wire wrapped around a thin layer of cardboard then attached to the cone. This cone could be getting loose. But when the woofer heats up after a couple minutes it probably bonds the tiny wires so then the vibration or buzzing disappears. Over time woofers can die especially if it produces a lot of distortion, In a speakers life distortion kills and it doesn't matter how much power it can handle or how much money you spent on it.
Not all sub-woofers are alike. Some can handle the really low lows, and some can not. Check your settings too. Over time the vibration of the woofer will start to undo the glue, nails, screws, and even burn through the tiny wires in the voice coil. Oh and make your china crawl across the table... Have you been watching a lot more action movies? Some of the older woofers can't handle the newer digital deep bass frequencies... You may have to reconfigure your setup.

Sep 12, 2014 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

Subwoofer noisy when powerd on.


Speaker wires are backwards,
faulty audio or optical cable,
system or cable tv is not grounded

Apr 14, 2014 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

REPAIR CONE TEAR IN 18"


If the tear is large, or the speaker cone is brittle because of age, you might be best off having the speaker completely reconed. There are companies that offer the service, or you can buy replacement cones and do it yourself.

For small tears (an inch or so long), you can glue a patch in place. I have used a piece of a paper coffee filter as a patch, and plain white Elmer's glue slightly thinned with water. Put the patch over the tear and use a small brush to spread a thin layer of glue over it. Give it a day to thoroughly dry and you should be set.

I have found this repair to be more effective on smaller speakers than on large woofers, though. The woofer cones are more mechanically active. But I patched a couple of 15-inch cones that had been punctured for a friend, and they are still playing after a year. So it can't hurt to try.

Jan 30, 2011 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

Altec lansing multimedia speaker model ATP3 woffer is giving tearing sound at high base and it seems the woofer is not working at all


Your woofer is bad, probraly blew the megnatic coils, and if mention that it's giving you a tearing sound, then the woofer cone is tear somewhere and is not get the reflex to produce the sound.

Jan 28, 2011 | Altec Lansing Multimedia Computer Speakers

1 Answer

Can I replace my Philips LX80000SA integrated home theatre with any active subwoofer?


yes you can. When comparing the subwoofer I would look at it's Ohms, typically it's 4 or 8, anything higher sounds weaker. the lower the better. power is measured in watts also compare the old woofer with your new.

Mar 14, 2010 | Philips LX8000SA System

1 Answer

I have dropped one of my mackie srm450 speakers and i need a replacement woofer.. where can i get one?


If the cone is damaged, it is possible to get it 're-coned'. If you can find a shop that does this type of speaker repair.

Otherwise, call around music stores (by that I mean places that sell musical instruments and PA gear) and see if they sell/sevice Mackie. If you are comfortable taking the old woofer out, just order the part and DIY.

It is not critical that the woofer is an exact replacement (doesn't have to be a Mackie speaker), the important things are:

1) it fits and screws back into the speaker cabinet
2) it is electrically similar to the original (same impedance 4 ohm or 8 ohm) and wattage rating

Feb 06, 2010 | Mackie SRM-450 System

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