Question about JVC RX-6018V Receiver

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What is wrong with my JVC receiver when the overload sign comes up and how do i fix it?

No speakers are attached to the system. When it is turned on it seems to work but after a few seconds it turns off and the flashing overload sign appears. The system used to work with low volume and speakers attached, however, continued use has rendered it completely useless.

Posted by Joseph Becker on

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5 Related Answers

Anonymous

  • 3130 Answers

SOURCE: JVC RX-7000V

As per the instruction manual the overload is there because of high volume condidtions and your over heating the unit. They recomend to turn down the volume shut off the reciver wait a few minutes and turn back on the unit with lower volumes. Second it states that the peaker wires or speakers could be shorted so make sure the speakers are good and the wires when you connected them to the reciver are not shorted. If all is hooked up properly then you have a problem in the output stage of the amp and its gonna need service unless you know how to replace the defective output devices? If not Go online at the addy I give you to find about service parts or service manuals.. Good Luck http://www.jvcservice.com

Posted on Apr 23, 2006

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snakehead

Henry Thomas

  • 1074 Answers

SOURCE: JVC RX6040 OVERLOAD TROUBLE

clean your volume control if that does not help take it to a tech for repairs.

Posted on Mar 30, 2007

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simplemitch

Mitch

  • 752 Answers

SOURCE: overload

No, one of your speakers is damaged (could be an amp channel went bad, but speaker is more likely). Unplug all spkrs, then plug one in and see if it acts normal when turned up. Repeat this until all speakers are hooked up or the culprit spkr is found.

Posted on Sep 25, 2007

Anonymous

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: JVC RX558 VBK, Crackling noise from speakers

A quick quess of mine is the following:

The OVERLOAD indicator lights up when the receiver is maxing out on the current it is sending to the speakers. My guess is there is possibly something wrong with the receiver itself, especially since the B speakers won't play. Either that, or something is broken in your speakers or you are using a set of speakers that have too low an impedance rating for your receiver.

Posted on Jun 22, 2008

Anonymous

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: jvc receiver OVERLOAD

possible short across speaker wires somewhere or even inside speaker

Posted on Jan 23, 2009

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The "Overload" message usually involves the speakers or the speaker wires. Disconnect the speaker wires and make sure that they aren't frayed or damaged. (When you reconnect them, make sure that no loose wire touches the receiver case, speaker or another wire.) Replace any damaged wire. Make sure that none of your speakers have a lower impedance than the receiver can handle. (Most Pioneer systems have a 8 ohm limit.)

If the message persists, turn off the system. Disconnect one speaker at a time and try turning on the receiver and turning up the volume. If the error disappears when one speaker is removed, that speaker may be damaged and needs to be serviced. Do not reconnect the speaker to the receiver until it is fixed.

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You've said what doesn't affect the problem, so what's that leave? I'd look at shorts or mismatches between the amps and the speakers.

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Overload  usually only appears if you have been using higher volumes for a period of time and this trips to protect your speakers and amplifier. Turning off your amplifier and leaving for a while and it automatically resets. other wise a would check your speaker cabling to see if any wires are  touching shorting out the circuit. Try removing you cables from your amp then turn on. If it turns on without Overload appearing the problem is between amp and speakers. Check your cables at both ends and while at it give them a clean then hook up everything ( Amp should be off) then turn on the amp and see if you get message. If you still get this message you could have  dry/ broken soldering on the inside and the amp is detecting a dc short in the system. This seem to a common thing these days. In which it will be a repair job.  Low impedance speakers or speakers that have a wide impedance swing when they are running at high volume can cause a amp to trip if it hasn't got enough current to drive low impedance speakers. Hope this has been of help.

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Overload...


Pioneer posted this on it's Canadian Web Site:

Poor wiring connections, bad wires or a bad speaker may cause this. As you increase the volume, you will increase the amount of current you are drawing from the receiver. To troubleshoot this issue, try the following:
  1. Disconnect each speaker wire connection. Inspect for any frayed or damaged wiring and replace it.
  2. Check the impedance of the speakers; make sure they are properly rated for your stereo. In most cases, they need to be 8 ohms. Only a few Pioneer receivers will support lower impedance.
  3. If the problem still continues, try these steps:
    1. Turn the receiver off.
    2. Remove one speaker.
    3. Turn the receiver on.
    4. Increase the volume.
If the receiver overloads, repeat steps 1-4 (selecting a different speaker each time). If you disconnect a certain speaker and the receiver no longer overloads, have this speaker checked at a service center. It could have a bad speaker component, like a tweeter, sub-woofer, or even a bad crossover.

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Firstly check all your speaker wiring. Any damage can cause a short which will overload the system. You might not notice it, due to the fact that when you have the system on loud, vibrations move the wires on the cabinets or elsewhere. So make certain there are no loose wires near the speakers terminals into each one. If all that is good go to the next check.
Check If the amp is getting VERY hot when the overload occurs, then it might have a faulty part(s) on it. This might have occurred if you have been using speakers that never did match the amps requirements in the first place.

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As per the instruction manual the overload is there because of high volume condidtions and your over heating the unit. They recomend to turn down the volume shut off the reciver wait a few minutes and turn back on the unit with lower volumes. Second it states that the peaker wires or speakers could be shorted so make sure the speakers are good and the wires when you connected them to the reciver are not shorted. If all is hooked up properly then you have a problem in the output stage of the amp and its gonna need service unless you know how to replace the defective output devices? If not Go online at the addy I give you to find about service parts or service manuals.. Good Luck http://www.jvcservice.com

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