I got this model from a friend who could not figure out the problem. Himself being somewhat of a electronics dude, I knew it was not going to be easy, but I did not figure it would be this hard to solve. I took the whole thing apart tonight, pulled out every board. I found one of the *ribbons?* had a bent pin, and fixed that up, hoping that was it, but also searched for more possibilities. finding nothing, I put it back together, but the same problems remains: It powers on, cycles through a few *DEMO-MODES?* and then goes into standby after receiver - a process taking roughly 5-6 seconds. Any help is graciously received, I can solder a little, but do not know any of the values of resisters, transmitters, or capacitors, though simple instructions such as "the "R-R-R-G" resister (red-red-red-gold) I can do.
The receiver is going into protect mode. There is an internal fault of some sort. Usually a bad component or components in the power amp section. If your looking for "transmitters" instead of "transistors", I suggest you seek professional service.
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hi yoni there is circutshort problem in your receiver and you have to get it fixed by someone works for stereoshop because this is not a fta receiver which has files problem. your receiver has burnt a circut fuse type of wire preventing the curret to the speakers.
This is a very common problem with denon receivers of the 2001-2-3 vintage. On almost every one, there are 4 little "surge" resistors in the power supply. These werent quite robust enough from the factory and one day would just burn open for no reason. Well, actually there is a reason, the "surge" that happens every time you power the unit up eventually weakens the resistors and then they pop.
You need to take this to a denon service shop as I GUARANTEE they have seen this before. They need to check resistors in the picture, locarde above the **** rectangular connector. Resistors numbers R141, 142, 148, 149:
These resistors when measured, should be less than 10 ohms each. If they are more, then they are blown. If they are blown, then have the shop check the channels for blown output transistors. If the outputs are OK, then these resistors should be replaced with 1 ohm 1/2 watt metal -film flameproof resistors.
You might need to be prepared for a large bill, because the entire unit must come apart to replace the resistors, however, just checking them takes only about 10 minutes...
Good luck and don't try this at home.
More than likely audio o/p problem.could be speaker problem,dissconnect speakers and try to power on if still no go it is job for technician.If it works one of your speakers has a short on it,good luck