My AG-D8900 has worked perfectly for almost 6 years.
Then last night, while it was in standby mode, with either the power switch or the remote, I could not get it to turn on. I unplugged it, then plugged it back in, and then no power or standby light at all.
I opened it up and for the three visible fuses, they all checked good (via checking continuity with an ohmmeter).
Anyone have any ideas? Is it going to be worth it to take to a repair shop?
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Re: Teac AG-D8900 Receiver - No power
Since you mention that there is no standby light at all, the problem could be related to the receiver's main power supply, which is not uncommon for a unit of this age. Now, if you decide to take the unit to a repair shop, do not let the cost of repairing the unit be the only factor that determines if you bring it back to life or to use it as a door stop. Consider the replacement cost compared to the repair cost, also, have in mind that newer receivers can supply more output power per channel and have more advanced decoding technologies among other features. Hope this helps your decision. Let me know.
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I have the same-just talked to TEAC last week, if fuses(two 5 amp glass ones inside housing-just remove screws on back after un-plugging 120v power) on the LSR-1008 subwoofer are blown, it may be failed relays. I replaced my fuses, both blew w/in 5 seconds. Called TEAC today, relays are NOT available alone and are solder connected; however, complete new circuit board is plug in, part #APE000515-0001 at $47.69 plus shipping. Verify #s and price with TEAC, but now I must decide if it's important to keep this sub, or if another at around 60$ on Ebay is a better bet. Good luck!
I have a Teac ag-7700 and when I would try to power it on it would shut off. I did get it to turn on for about 10 minutes and then it shut off. Now when I try to power it on the light on volume dial stays lit but the LED does not light up and no sound through speakers.
you will need 6 equalizers or 3 stereo equalizers.
connect the 5.1 analogue outputs of your media player (DVD Player) to the equalizer and then connect the analogue output of the equalizer to the AVR.
now you can equaize the sound for extra boost and cut.
Warning: it is not recomended to do so unless you have a powerful amp and high quality and higher wattage speakers, as equalizers are ment to be used mainly for entertianment zones and outdoors in professional applications.
the home speakers annd electronics are not really capable of taking such electronic stress as they are designed to work indoors in a confined space.
but if you are confident go ahed.
Stereo Tech: yes their is a fuse inside that possibly opened, but does the unit show PROTECT across the display? if not you may have goten lucky and just did a fuse small PC board just behind the transformer. Good Luck