Question about Kenwood Audio Players & Recorders
In nearly all cases buzzing on audio equipment is caused by faulty leads or having leads in close proximity to EMF sources. Remove all the input and output leads, does the it still buzz. Connect the speaker leads, does it still buzz? Then connect the input leads one at a time. This should pinpoint where the problem is. If you find a faulty lead, swap it out for another, new quality lead that is shielded. Others have the same problem :>(
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Posted on Jun 18, 2017
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Double check your connections. Still not working fine. Remove the input jack connector and try to touch or hold the tip of the connector, also adjust the volume of the speaker, you should heard loudly the 60 hertz sound of your body signal. Otherwise you have a defective amplifier in the speaker system.
Posted on Aug 25, 2007
It's not the speakers. I usually hear of this problem when hooked up to an HD cable box. You can adjust the volume on the cable box and also on the TV. I'll bet you don't have this problem when watching a DVD.
If the problem is what I think it is, your HD Cable box is set at a really low volume while your TV is set to a rather high volume. Try setting the TV volume to around one-third, then set the volume on the cable box until it's as loud as you'd ever want to hear it. With the TV at such a high volume, you're actually amplifying any stray electronic signals that the wires might be picking up, and the above solution will fix that.
Posted on Apr 09, 2008
SOURCE: Subwoofer Emits a Buzzing Tone
The 2200 uF capacitor in the power supply has gone bad and the humming is a 60 Hz from the rectification of AC to 18 vDC. Either get a new power supply or take apart the power supply and replace the bad cap.
Posted on Jun 26, 2009
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