- 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.
That's the system's way of protecting itself from a burnout *(like a fuse). If you are not using the system's recommended speakers, this will continue to happen. So, I'd highly recommend that you do some research, look for the manual, and get the correct speaker ratings. You might have to custom build your boxes, but, it will sure stop that problem.
The protect mode is activated when it senses a short in the audio outputs in the stereo. Turn volume down, power off, and remove speaker wires from the back, next power on, if the protect comes on the audio output ic is shorted, if on the other hand it runs, check speaker wires for shorts and then hook up one at a time to find the fault including the speaker.
The problem you are describing is typical of audio output ic problem when there is a high current load the protection circuit kicks in preventing further damage. But lets check a couple things! turn down volume, power off, and remove speaker wires from the back. now power on, if protection kicks in the audio ic needs to be replaced, if it powers up properly checks wires for shorts and speaker issues and hook up one at a time until protect comes on revealing the problem.
Hello, the protect circuit is likely detecting a damaged speaker or speaker wire.Check the unit with one speaker at a time connected, or if you have an ohmmeter measure each speaker they should read approximately 8 ohms.When you connect a speaker thats bad the unit is designed to shut down and flash protect.
If the amplifier supplies a different resistance rating (ohms) than the speakers draw, it might automatically shut down the amplifier to protect from damage. Make sure the Teac output matches the speakers required input. Hooking up speakers that draw 8 ohms to an amp that supplies 2 ohms can cause amplifier damage.
Protect is a safety feature so that you do not blow your speakers. However with it hooked up with the computer you may have surpassed the max output. If it still does this with out going through the computer, it has been damaged.
You cannot . This a feature that detects a short and shuts the stereo off before it can do further damage. If you can disconnect your speakers try that then turn on your stereo. If it displays protect mode your problem is internal. If it stays on try hooking up one speaker at a time to see if one of your speaker is bad. Make sure you turn off your stereo before attempting to reconnect your speakers . Good luck