Question about Panasonic CQ-C5310U CD Player

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Turns off / shuts down by it self

After exactly 10 minutes the head unit lowers the volume and says "see you"
( its not owerheating i cheched and installed a fan on it ....)
then the screen stays blue and shows the time( only the display button works to turn the display on or off) to get it to work again i need to cut the power to the accesory to shut it down completely and turn it back on again , then press the source button to have it working.

i will be wery graitfull to anyone who has a solution for this cause i listen to music for more than 10 minutes at a time.

Nazar

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Not sure if my last post was posted, but my unit has the same problem. It can randomly shut off after 2, 5 or 10 min. I have read somewhere, that it might be the fan on the back of the unit. still looking for solution....

Posted on Sep 18, 2010

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1 Answer

When raising volume deck cuts-off


Sounds like an overheating issue. Most car receivers have heat sinks at the rear to dissipate heat, but if there is little or no rear clearance for the unit the heat may build up and the unit goes into a self protection mode and shuts down.

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I bought a used car with the clarion drb4275 aftermarket head unit/radio in the car and i do not know how to control the volume. thanks alot, hope to hear back from you.


On the left side of the face is a button with four arrows on it. The volume is controlled by the arrows that point up and down. The arrow pointing up raises the volume and the arrow pointing down lowers the volume.

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check your ground wire ..
then check battery has enough charge..
usually fault is in where your stereo is connected to your ground source.. good luck ,if no luck try your checking your speaker wires for a short..

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Amplifier Issues


HERE is the manual for your amplifier.
It is listed as being 4ohm STEREO stable Bridged.
Meaning the lowest impedence possible on (2) bridged channels is 4 ohms.
If you have a Dual Voicecoil Subwoofer, chances are - it is wired in parallel - resulting in a 2 ohm load.
This low resistance causes rapid heat buildup, and is causing your amplifier to go into protect mode.
There are many reasons the amplifier is doing it NOW as opposed to the prior vehicle...
If you alternator is not giving your amplifier 14V, it must work harder to produce the same amount of power. WORK = HEAT!
If the head unit is not the same, the signal voltage also has an effect. If the voltage is lower, the amplifier has to work harder to keep up at the same "volume" setting.
In any case, you are over-driving the amplifier, and it is shutting down with its thermal protection circuit.
Either lower the gain on the amplifier, or purchas a mono channel amplifier made to drive subwoofers.
Your Subwoofer is craving power, and you're giving it 60W !!

Thank you for using FiXyA - A FiXyA rating is appreciated.
If you have more questions or need clarification - let me know!

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1 Answer

Volume fade


Check to be sure there are no speaker wires touching ground, and that the wires are connected in phase to the head unit.
Front Speakers 5 1/4" Doors Left Front (+) Green Left Front (-) Black/White Right Front (+) White/Red Right Front (-) Black/White Rear Speakers 6" x 9" Rear Deck Left Rear (+) Pink/Red Left Rear (-) Pink/Blue Right Rear (+) Pink/Light Blue Right Rear (-) Green/Red

The symptoms you are relaying definately sound like an internal amplifier problem. It is fading in and out for a reason - usually due to heat.

Have you had the radio bench tested (seperate from the car) to eliminate the car as being the culprit?

Since the radio was run with damaged speakers originally, the output or amplifier power supply on the amplifier may be bad.

As an alternative to repairing, I would suggest investing in a small 2 channel amplifier to power the speakers.

The radios claim 50W per channel, but in reality give 12-15W RMS power.

A dedicated amplifier with built in crossovers and gain adjustments will prolong the life of your speakers and add to the tonal qualities of your new speakers. Instead of turning up the volume on the head Unit, and sending out a distorted signal that will blow your speakers, an amplifier will give more CLEAN power to them, so it will be louder at a lower volume setting.

This will bypass the internal amplifier on the radio, and send a Low Level signal ONLY thru a set of RCA cables.

Good Luck!!

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1 Answer

At high volume sound shuts off, subs still work


You most likely have a shorted or damaged speaker, which is causing the internal amp chip to shut down (but does not affect the preamp outputs). A test you can do is to fade to one speaker at a time and turn it up to se if it shuts down. Repeat with each speaker until you find the one that causes the fault. Then replace it.

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check your ground, it could be that your antenna is the only source of ground, in which case the deck does not have enough power to stay on when it draws too much power. I've seen exactly what you are saying many many times. Ground it really reallly good.

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Volume turned up, kenwood shuts off briefly...


I had this same exact problem when my last older Kenwood Marine stereo cooked itself while I had it up loud for a few weekends on the lake. (smelled like it had burned inside). I went out and bought a new Kenwood KMR-550u stereo deck. (I do not have an additional amp). I hooked it up to the exact connections where my older Kenwood stereo unit had been hooked up, as I never had a problem with this for the past three years until it failed after smelling of burning elelectrical. I had chalked the problem up to heavy rain we had one day. Every time I turned up the volume, sometimes up to 27 out of 35 possible, or 29, or 32, the stereo would suddenly shut off as if I had turned it off. After a few seconds the stereo would come back on, but unless I was quick enough to turn down the volume it would do it again right away. Of course on a boat, we were beached in a cove and the engine was not running when I encountered this. I searched the internet finding hundreds of similar complaints and several dozen theories of all types, but only a couple that pointed me towards the power (voltage) idea as the problem. I put a volt meter on the positive & negative wires powering the stereo. I watched as I gradually turned up the volume, the voltage on the power wire gradually decreased from 12.5 volts, down into the 11 range, and as it hit 10.9 or 10.8 volts it shut off typically around a volume of 32. The red power wire in my boat that never seemed to have an issue with my old stereo until it fried was determined to actually be inadequate for the power flow for the new Kenwood, and probably was the culprit of my failed older unit. I offer this sound advice: Run a new pair of positive & negative wires directly from the battery (with an appropriate fuse of course (the deck has a 10 amp fuse in it's back so I would use that at the battery) to the stereo. Check the voltage as you turn the volume up into the high 20's and low 30's to ensure you are still getting voltage in the mid to high 11-12 volt range. The stereo is designed to require a minimum of 10.8 volts to operate, and when it drops below that it protects itself and shuts down.

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