20 Most Recent Blaupunkt Louisiana DJ32 Cassette Player Questions & Answers


it is not worth repairing... get a new one.

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Sep 02, 2017


Should be 9247, try leaving radio with acc on for an hour or so to let security code lock out clear and then re-enter

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Nov 05, 2014


Your code is 5122

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Feb 26, 2014


hi I have fiat punto 2002 & I changed my car battery now the radio is asking for code...

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Dec 24, 2011


internet

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Dec 23, 2009


u need new speakers... or u have a blown fuse..

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Dec 23, 2009


Your code is 5152

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Oct 06, 2009


Your code should be 6423

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Sep 23, 2009


Hi Adam,

Since you've been trying things for so long, you may not mind another, unless you've tried it already.You'll need someone to help you.

Try using a volt meter on the main power to the changer. (If the changer is din mowered only, this can't be done) and when toy power up the head unit by ignition or other method, read the voltage on the main power wire (yellow?). Tell me what it shows. Also, the "turn on" wire for the unit is usully in with the data cable to the unit, and won't be able to check that.

Also try to read BOTH the acc AND the power wire on the head unit while turning on.

When you read the voltges, make sure that you use the ground ON THE CHASSIS of the componant that you are checking. "Maybe" you have a voltage variance like you said d to a weak ground at one of the units? I'm just troubleshooting as I would if you had brought it to me. Let me know again. Thanks.

** Note- Have you actually reset bothe the head unit and changer?

Larry T
Winona Lak, IN

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Feb 04, 2009


hi there i changed my car battery now the radio is looking for code but i do not know it

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Sep 18, 2008


Hi,
I would be concerned about the amount of current required to kill a car battery in a week:

Let's assume that 1 week = 24 * 7 = 168 Hrs

A typical, healthy car battery will deliver anywhere between,
45 to 70 Ampere-hours at small currents, depending on the
size of the car (check your car owners manual)

Assuming a weak battery has a 40 Ampere-hour reserve, it would require an average current of 250 milliamperes to drain
in a week, or about 3 watts of power.

While this does not seem like a lot, it certainly indicates
something is wrong, because the clock and station memory
in a radio should take a lot less than that.

====

The first step is to make sure that the radio is actually at fault,
not damaged wiring or another one of the dozens of electronic
systems in a modern automobile.

Don't trust your mechanic on this, I have never met a gear-head
that was any good in electronics, but they do come up with
some fairly captivating fish-stories when they do not
understand something. :)

1) The first step is to disconnect the radio and isolate the
problem.

2) Remove the radio and hook it up to a 12V DC supply,
or battery through a digital milliamp-meter. Check the
current with the radio shut off.

3) Anything over about 10 mA or so is BAD.

4) If the radio draws any significant current with the switch
shut off, look for a bad switch or a leaky capacitor on the
B+ wire (before the switch, so it should not be hard to find)

Another possibility is the clock/keep alive controller chip,
but this is less likely. The most likely culprit is probably
an old leaky capacitor (electrolytic or solid tantalum),
since these do tend to fail with age, vibration and extreme
temperatures in a car environment.

5) If the radio is at fault, you will need some knowledge and
electronic instruments to find the problem yourself.

A quick way to check an electrolytic or tantalum capacitor
is with an ohm-meter. Connect ohm-meter to the capacitor,
and watch the reading race to infinity as the capacitor charges
up. Then reverse the leads and watch it again. Once charged,
the capacitor should have infinite impedance.

6) If the radio is not at fault, it could be dozens of other
problems, ranging from the body control computer,
immobilizer, remote starter, parking lights, door-locks,
alarm system, bad wiring ... you name it.

7) You should be able to isolate it by measuring the battery
current, while pulling fuses one at a time.

8) Another possible cause is the battery itself, or a bad
(shorted) diode in the alternator. The best way to check
the alternator is with an oscilloscope, while the car is
running.

A bad diode will show up as a missing peak in the otherwise
regular pulse train.

9) Finally, don't over look the relays in the power distribution box.
These can over heat and stick in the ON position with the
ignition turned off.

Good luck, Martin






Blaupunkt... • Answered on Jun 13, 2008


Try contacting a car stereo installer and they will most likely have done this several times and can tell you how to do it. Good luck.

Blaupunkt... • Answered on Jun 09, 2008


If you need VW Blaupunkt radio codes pay a small fee and get it from this link: https://www.gumtree.com/p/in-car-audio-gps/car-radio-codes./1398618407

Blaupunkt Car... • Answered on Mar 28, 2021


TRY THE MANUFACTURER WE DO NOT HAVE OR KNOW IT

Blaupunkt Car... • Answered on Mar 28, 2021

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