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Re: Peavey Bass amp 115
ADjust your Gain setting to limit just enough so the amp does not go into Protect mode. Turn your Gain all the way down, then crank up the bass from your system. GRadually turn up the gain until you trip on protect. Turn the gain back a notch and your set for no more protect.
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Press the mode button repeatedly to select BASS, TREBLE, SUBW, BALANCE, FADER, DEFEAT, AND VOLUME. When subwoofer mode is set to off, it's level cannot be adjusted. If DEFEAT is set to ON, the player returns to factory defaults. Turn the volume control to adjust the setting. If no adjustment is made within 5 seconds after selecting, the player returns to normal mode.
I have an Alpine CDA-9813 and to access bass, treble, fade, and balance, you need to press the volume button. This button is usually rotated to adjust the volume but on mine, if you press it in, first time accesses bass, second press accesses treble, 3rd press accesses balance(left to right), and 4th press accesses fading (forward to rear. Press it a 5th time and it either brings you back to volume or back to the main screen. I think it is volume tho. I would assume that the 9853 would work very similar, if not the same.
Press in on the volume control repeatedly to step through the menu of audio functions. The
first option is Volume, followed by subwoofer (only if the subwoofer feature is currently
activated), Bass, Treble, Balance, Fader and back to Volume. When adjusting audio functions,
the unit will automatically exit audio control mode after five seconds of inactivity
This is a piece of **** unit. Mine only works on the left side, sometimes. When those times are I have NO idea. It doesn't seem to play 5.1 correctly and it goes into speaker protect mode for NO reason. It is TRUE lemon !!! ..let me know if you have any other problems with this JUNK [email protected]
At the lower left of the unit, just right of the power button is a button marked LD, with A-M below that. Push this button and the display will say BATT, then, in a couple seconds it will display 2 numbers. The left number is the bass and can be adjusted with the select arrows (left & right arrows). The right number is the treble and can be adjusted with the volume arrows (up & down arrows). If you push the LD button once more, it will display BAL, then 2 numbers. The left is the left-right balance & the right is the front-back balance. They can be adjusted in the same way with the arrow keys. Hope this helps someone.
probably your power is too short, increase your gauge wire, and your ground wire of the amplifier has to be shortly as possible, and the positive has to be enough to support peak power, you can also put a big capacitor on the positive wire to give some more power while the bass peak.
I used to have a set of speakers with 'poly switch' over-current protectors (kind of a 'soft' fuse the size of a small ceramic capacitor) installed in-line with the speaker terminals.
(Each speaker in an enclosure needed its own device.)
The theory was they appeared as a dead short until their rating was exceeded, going open-circuit to protect the (assumed, more expensive) speaker element. When things 'cooled down' it returned to the former short status and the speakers came alive again.
Testing the device with a decent drive signal (it worked), I noticed the sound 'strangled' and only a low-volume, higher-frequency component of the source signal was heard through the speaker.
(So I guess it wasn't *totally* open circuit...)
After a few seconds of signal removal (and reduction of source volume) the sound came back to normal.
Here's my thought: Perhaps your speakers have these devices installed and the devices are operating accordingly.
Of course, if the source signal is of a known low-volume, then it sounds like an amplifier component is failing on load.
Especially if the speakers behave normally using another amplier.