Yamaha | RX-1130 | Owner's Manual | Yamaha RX-1130 Owner's manual

Yamaha RX-1130 Owner's manual
 Safety instructions .....
- Caution dee Во
Supplied Accessories ................—.....
Control Parts and Their Functions
Connections ….…rrresescsaccsee
Operations esse EEK EEE
Using the Surround Sound Processor
Remote Control Transmitter .............
Troubleshooting esse
Specifications seen
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Model: RX-1130
Serial No.:
The serial number is inscribed on the rear of the unit. Keep this Owner's
Manual in a safe place for future reference.
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK
DO NOT OPEN
CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF
ELECTRIC SHOCK, DO NOT REMOVE
COVER (OR BACK). NO USER-SERVICEABLE
PARTS INSIDE. REFER SERVICING TO
QUALIFIED SERVICE PERSONNEL. -
e Explanation of Graphical Symbols
The lightning flash with arrowhead
symbol, within an equilateral triangle, is
intended to alert you to the presence
of uninsulated “dangerous voltage”
within the product's enclosure that may
be of sufficient magnitude to constitute
a risk of electric shock to persons.
The exclamation point within an
equilateral triangle is intended to alert
you fo the presence of important
о operating and maintenance (servicing)
instructions in the literature
accompanying the appliance.
— WARNING
To reduce the risk of fire or electric shock, do not
expose this appliance to rain or moisture.
SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS
1 Read Instructions — All the safety and operating
Instructions should be read before the appliance is
operated. | Ш
2 Retain Instructions — The safety and operating
instructions should be retained for future reference.
3 Heed Warnings — All warnings on the appliance
and in the operating instructions should be adhered
to.
4 Follow Instructions — All operating and other
instructions should be followed.
5 Water and Moisture — The appliance should not
be used near water — for example, near a bathtub,
washbowl, kitchen sink, laundry tub, in a wet
~ basement, or near a swimming pool, etc.
6 Carts and Stands — The appliance should be
used only with a cart or stand that is recommended
by the manufacturer.
6A An appliance and cart
combination should be
moved with care. Quick
stops, excessive force,
and uneven surfaces may
cause the appliance and
cart combination to
overturn.
7 Wall or Ceiling Mounting - The appliance should
be mounted to a wall or ceiling only as recommended
by the manufacturer.
8 Ventilation — The appliance should be situated so
that its location or position does not interfere with its
proper ventilation. For example, the appliance should
not be situated on a bed, sofa, rug, or similar surface,
that may block the ventilation openings; or placed in a
built-in installation, such as a bookcase or cabinet that
may impede the flow of air through the ventilation
openings. |
9 Heat — The appliance should be situated away
from heat sources such as radiators, stoves, or other
appliances that produce heat.
10 Power Sources — The appliance should be
connected to a power supply only of the type
described in the operating instructions or as marked
on the appilance.
11 Power-Cord Protection — Power-supply cords
should be routed so that they are not likely to be
walked on or pinched by items placed upon or
against them, paying particular attention to cords at
plugs, convenience receptacles, and the point where
they exit from the appliance.
12 Cleaning — The appliance should be cleaned only
as recommended by the manufacturer.
13 Nonuse Periods — The power cord of the
appliance should be unplugged from the outlet when
left unused for a long period of time. |
14 Object and Liquid Entry — Care should be taken
so that objects do not fall into and liquids are not
spilled Into the inside of the appliance.
15 Damage Requiring Service — The appliance should
be serviced by qualified service personnel when:
A. The power-supply cord or the plug has been
damaged; or
B. Objects have fallen, or liquid has been spilled into
the appliance; or
C. The appliance has been exposed to rain; or
D. The appliance does not appear to operate normally
or exhibits a marked change in performance; or
E. The appliance has been dropped, or the cabinet
damaged.
16 Servicing - The user should not attempt to service
the appliance beyond those means described in the
operating instructions. All other servicing should be
referred to qualified service personnel. |
17 Power Lines — An outdoor antenna should be
located away from power lines.
18 Grounding or Polarization — The precautions that
should be taken so that the grounding or polarization
of an appliance is not defeated.
19 Outdoor Antenna Grounding — If an outside
antenna is connected to the receiver, be sure the
antenna system is grounded so as to provide some
protection against voltage surges and built up static
charges.
Section 810 of the National Electrical Code, ANSI/NFPA
No. 70-1984, provides information with respect to
proper grounding of the mast-and supporting structure,
grounding of the lead-in wire to an antenna discharge
unit, size of grounding conductors, location of antenna-
discharge unit, connection to grounding electrodes,
and requirements for the grounding electrode.
и EXAMPLE OF ANTENNA GROUNDING ACCORDING TO NATIONAL ELECTRICAL CODE - N
INSTRUCTIONS (CONTAINED IN ARTICLE 180 — "RADIO AND TELEVISION EQUIPMENT”)
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POWER LINES
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POWER SERVICE
GROUNDING ELECTRODE SYSTEM
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BONDING JUMPER (5) | WIRE (a D) TO EXTERNAL ANTENNA
Secure antenna lead-in and ground
wires 10 House weh
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s1eel of bronze wire, of larger, as 1 83 m) apan
Mount antenna dischanrge unt as
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MAST
ANTENNA
LEAD-IN WIRE
- ANTENNA
DISCHARGE UNIT (7)
TERMINALS CF PRODUCT
Fea GROUND CELAMPS
OFTIONAL ANTENNA GROUNCING ELECTRODE
DAIVEN 8 FEET (2.44 m) INTO THE EARTH |
ВО Br LOCAL CODES SEE NEC SECTION
B10-21
ld) Use jumper are nod smaller than
No В АМС 133 mm) copper. o
the equivalent when a separate
antenna-grounding electrode is
used See NEC Section 819-214 6
1. This unit is a sophisticated receiver. To ensure
proper operation for the best possible performance,
please read this manual carefully.
2. Choose the installation location of this unit
carefully. Avoid placing it in direct sunlight or close to
a source of heat. Also avoid locations subject to
vibration and excessive dust, heat, cold or moisture.
Keep it away from such sources of hum as
transformers or motors.
3. Do not open the cabinet as this might result in
damage to the set, or electrical shock. If a foreign
object should get into the set, contact your dealer.
4. To prevent lightning damage, pull out the power
cord and remove the antenna cable during an
electrical storm.
5. When removing the power plug from the wall
outlet, always pull directly on the plug; never pull the
cord itself,
6. Do not use force when using the switches.
7. When moving the set be sure to first pull out the
power plug and remove cords connected to other
equipment. |
8. Do not attempt to clean this unit with chemical
solvent as this might damage the finish. Use a clean,
dry cloth.
9. Be sure to read the “Troubleshooting” section for
advice on common operating errors before concluding
that this unit is faulty.
10. Keep this manual in a safe place for future
reference.
ЕЕ SUPPLIED ACCESSORIES
se Remote Control Transmitter
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FRONT PANEL
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REAR PANEL
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AUDIO OUT
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AUDIO IN
AUDIO OUT
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After unpacking, check that the following parts are
provided,
Remote control transmitter
Batteries
Remote control cable (6-pin)
Remote control cable (mini-plug)
® АМ loop antenna
Indoor FM antenna
(See Fig. EL.)
(See Fig. 74.)
FRONT PANEL
POWER switch
Press this switch to turn the power on. Press the
switch again to turn the power off.
Y P1-P8/P9-P16 button
Press this button to change the range of preset
station buttons. When this button is pressed, the
selected range of the P1-P8/P9- P16 indicators flickers
for about 5 seconds.
© Display window
(DPRESET display
Preset station indicator
Lights up to indicate the pressed preset station
button.
P1-P8/P9-P16 indicators
Indicates the range (either P1-P8 or P9-P16) of
selectable preset station buttons.
(2)STATION FREQUENCY display
Displays the band and frequency of the received
radio signal. |
(IF MODE AUTO/NARROW/WIDE indicator
AUTO:
When the Auto Mode is selected with the IF MODE
button, this indicator lights.
NARROW or WIDE:
When the NARROW or WIDE Mode is selected with
IF MODE button, the corresponding indicator lights.
SIGNAL QUALITY indicators
These indicators display the signal strength of the
tuned frequency in bar-graph form. 0 marks a poor
or no signal, while 100 indicates an excellent signal.
(5)CSL (Computer Servo Lock)
This indicator lights when the Computer Servo Lock
(CSL) system is activated during FM reception
mode. For details, refer to “Technical notes on the
Computer Servo Lock (CSL) system” descrived on
page 15.
(6)FINE TUNING
When the FINE TUNING button is operated, this
indicator lights.
(DINPUT indicator
Indicates the program source selected by the Input
selector.
(8)CD DIRECT indicator |
Lights up while the CD DIRECT switch is set to
ON.
(SLEEP indicator
This indicator illuminates beginning from the time
that the SLEEP key of the remote-control transmitter
is pressed and until the SLEEP mode is
automatically canceled one hour later.
10STEREO indicator
When an FM stereo signal of sufficient strength is
received the STEREO indicator lights up.
ADAUTO TUNING indicator
When the tuner is in automatic tuning mode, the
AUTO TUNING indicator lights.
12MEMORY indicator
When the MEMORY button is pressed , the
MEMORY indicator blinks on and off.
© Preset station buttons
Up to 16 station frequencies and reception modes can
be stored using the preset station button.
& Input selector (INPUT SELECTOR)
Used to select the program source to be heard. The
selected program source is indicated in the display.
10
(9) SURROUND MODE buttons
These modes are effective only when this unit is
driving a rear speaker pair in a 4-speaker system.
These buttons are usec to implement the following 5
surround sound features.
4 Simulated
Stereo
5 Live surround
1 Natural Surround
2 Hall Surround
3 Dolby Surround
Press one of these buttons to select one of the 5
surround modes.
0 SURROUND MODE display
SURROUND MODE:
Displays the surround mode selected with the
SURROUND MODE buttons.
DELAY TIME:
Displays the delay time from 10 mS to 30 ms, set
with the DELAY TIME control.
© REAR LEVEL volume control |
This control raises or lowers the volume level of the
rear speakers. Press the UP side of the control to
raise the volume level and press the DOWN side to
lower it.
O DELAY TIME control
This control is used to vary the audio sound delay
time, from 10 mS to 30 mS, to the rear speaker pair.
(0 SURROUND ON/OFF switch
Set this switch to ON to enable the surround mode
features. The SURROUND MODE display appears.
When surround mode is not desired, set this switch to
OFF. The SURROUND MODE display disappears.
O Audio MUTING indicator
This indicator lights when Muting is engaged (from the
remote control unit). By pressing the MUTING (-20 dB)
key of the remote control transmitter, the sound level
will be muted by 20 dB.
© VOLUME control and indicator
This control is used to raise or lower the output
volume level.
Uy REMOTE CONTROL sensor
This is used to receive signals from the remote control
transmitter.
& CD DIRECT SWITCH (CD DIRECT)
This switch allows you to route the CD input signal
directly to the output stage bypassing the Input
selector, Surround sound processor, Loudness, and
Balance controls therefore avoiding any “muddving”
caused by the switch and circuit routing to provide a
pure sound.
Y REC OUT selector
Ц
Used to select the program source to be recorded.
{» Continuous variable LOUDNESS control
This control allows you to retain full tonal range at any
volume levels. Your ear loses sensitivity to high and
low frequency ranges at low volume settings. This
control provides an equalization curve based on
human hearing.
To adjust the LOUDNESS control to your listening
level, first, set the control to the FLAT position,
increase the VOLUME control to your loudest listening
level, then turn the LOUDNESS control
counterclockwise to reduce the volume level.
{I BALANCE control
Use this control to concurrently change the left and
right output volume to the speaker terminals to
compensate for sound imbalance caused from speaker
settings or listening room condition.
UY Tone controls
BASS control:
This contro! is used to increase or decrease the low
frequency response. The “0” center click position
produces a flat response. Rotating the control in the
+ direction increases the low frequency response.
Conversely, rotating the control in the — direction
decreases it. |
MID control: |
This control is used to increase or decrease the mid-
range frequency response. The “0” center click position
produces a flat response. Rotating the control in the
+ direction increases the mid-range frequency
response. Conversely, rotating the control to the —
direction decreases it.
TREBLE control:
This control is used to increase or decrease the high
frequency response. The “0” center click position
produces a flat response. Rotating the control in the
+ direction increases the high frequency response.
Conversely, rotating the control in the — direction
decreases it.
@® TONE BYPASS switch
When this switch is set to ON, the input signal does
not pass through the tone control circuitry so that it is
unaffected by the tone control circuitry.
Use this switch to obtain pure sound and to check
the tone control setting.
Set this switch to OFF to activate the tone control
circuitry.
4) FINE TUNING button
Press either side of this button to precisely tune the
station with Manual tuning.
When this button is pressed, the displayed frequency
changes by 0.01 MHz for FM and 1 kHz for AM
band.
@ TUNING button
Press either side of the TUNING button to carry out
auto or manual tuning.
e IF MODE button
Used to vary the band pass width of the FM
intermediate frequency, between WIDE and NARROW.
AUTO:
When the AUTO IF Tuning mode is selected, the
AUTO indicator lights and the tuner automatically
selects the IF band pass width.
NARROW/WIDE:
Select the NARROW or WIDE IF Tuning mode pressing
this button.
When the reception signal is strong, press this putton
so that the WIDE indicator lights to obtain distortion-
free sound. When the reception signal is weak, or
when the desired station is interfered with by adjacent
stations, press this button so that the NARROW
indicator lights to increase the selectivity.
©) TUNING MODE button
Used to select the tuning mode between AUTO and
МАМ! MONO. In the MAN'L MONO mode, an FM
stereo broadcasting is received in monaural.
©) FM/AM button
Press this button to select the reception band between
FM and AM.
@ MEMORY button
When this button is pressed, the MEMORY indicator
flickers in the display for about 5 seconds. During this
period, press the desired preset station button to store
the displayed frequency.
@» SPEAKERS selectors
Set this selector to select the front speakers A or B to
be driven. |
@ PHONES jack
Plug in the headphones to this jack. To shut off the
sound from the speakers, set the SPEAKERS selectors
to OFF.
REAR PANEL
és Antenna terminals
Connect an FM and AM antennas to these terminals.
© GND terminal
Connect the ground wire of a turntable.
ED PHONO selector
Set this selector according the type of the cartridge,
MM (moving magnet) or MC (moving coil) used in
your turntable.
6) СОЧРЕЕВ
PRE OUT/MAIN IN jacks
For extra system flexibility, this unit allows you to
connect a signal processing system, such as a
graphic equalizer or sound processor. For connection
of each unit, refer to the Owners Manual attached to
the unit to be connected.
6) FRONT SPEAKERS terminals
Two pairs of front speakers A and B can be
connected to these terminals.
E) AC QUTLETS
Use these to connect the power cords from your
components to the receiver. |
The power to the SWITCHED outlets is controlled by
the receivers POWER switch or remote control
transmitters POWER key. They will supply power to
any component whenever this unit is turned on.
The power to the UNSWITCHED outlet is not controlled
by the receiver, It will continually suppiy power ta any
unit connected.
The maximum power that can be connected to the
SWITCHED AC OUTLET is 80 watts and to the
UNSWITCHED AC OUTLET is 200 watts.
¢» REAR SPEAKERS terminals
A pair of rear speakers can be connected to these
terminals.
& Audio signal connection jacks
Use these to connect the audio signal cords from your
components to the receiver. They should be connected
to the proper input/output jacks for each unit. Be sure
that L and R channels are connected consistently.
PHONO
Connect a turntable.
CD |
Connect a compact disc player.
DAT/TAPE 1
Connect a first tape deck for both recording and
playback.
TAPE 2
Connect a second tape deck for both recording and
playback,
VCR 1
Connect a first video cassette recorder for both
recording and playback.
VCR 2
Connect a second video cassette recorder for both
recording and playback.
LD
Connect a CDV player or a video disc player.
ED INPUT BALANCE control
Use this control to obtain the best surround condition.
For details of the surround condition adjustment, refer
to page 18.
€) REMOTE CONTROL connectors
Use these to connect compatible YAMAHA
components {with an Zm& mark) to your receiver for
remote control of each component.
PHONO |
Connect to a turntable using the cable with a mini-
plug connectors.
TAPE
Connect to a cassette tape deck using the cable with
6-pin connector.
11
9 VIDEO SIGNAL jacks
Use these to connect the video signal cords from your
12
components to the receiver. They should be connected
to the proper input/output jacks for each unit.
VCR 1
Connect a first video recorder for both recording and
playback.
VCR 2
Connect a second video recorder for both recording
and playback.
LD |
Connect a CDV player or a video disc player.
MONI OUT |
Connect a monitor TV.
S VIDEO connectors
* With the S VIDEO connections, a high resolution -
picture will be obtained, resulting in a much clearer
reproduction.
S VIDEO VCR 1 connectors - Connect to a Video
Cassette Recorder that has S connectors for both
recording and playback.
S VIDEO VCR 2 connectors - Connect to a second
Video Cassette Recorder that has S connectors for
poth recording and playback.
S VIDEO MON! QUT connector — Connect to the S
input connector on a video monitor.
(2) Connect the AM loop antenna leads to the AM ANT
NOTE ON CONNECTIONS
(5) Orient the AM loop antenna so that the best
Be sure to turn off the power to all units before reception is obtained.
making any connections.
ANTENNA CONNECTIONS
| (See Fig.
e AM loop antenna
Connect the AM loop antenna cords to the AM ANT
and GND terminals.
(1) Depress the tabs of AM ANT terminals.
terminals.
@ Release the tabs. Lightly pull on the leads to
confirm a good connection.
* The antenna may be hung on a wall.
e Quidoor AM antenna
The end of the wire should be stripped of insulation
and connected to the AM ANT terminal. At this time,
keep the loop antenna connected.
e Supplied indoor FM antenna
Connect the supplied indoor antenna to either of the
300 © BAL. FM ANT terminals. Move the antenna for
best reception.
AM loop antenna e Outdoor FM antenna
If necessary an outdoor FM antenna may be used for
improved FM reception. Either 300-ohm feeder or
coaxial cable may be used. In locations troubled by
electrical interference, coaxial cable is preferable.
Antenna stand
AUDIOVIDEO CONNECTIONS
(see Fig ad
e Power cord
Connect the power cord of your receiver io an AC
outlet.
e Speakers |
Connections for the FRONT SPEAKERS
terminals | |
Turn the SPEAKER terminal connectors to loosen
them, insert the stripped wire into the hole of the
terminals, and then turn the connector clockwise
until firm. The wires will be locked into position. If
these connections are faulty, no sound will be
heard from the speakers. |
* Speaker cords with Banana Plugs can also be
used.
Red is positive, black is negative
Connections for the REAR SPEAKERS terminals
Press the SPEAKER terminal tabs down, then insert
the stripped wires and secure them by releasing
the tabs. If these connections are faulty, no sound
will be heard from the speakers.
Red is positive,
black is negative
e Turntable
Connect the output cords of the turntable to the
PHONO jacks, and connect the ground cord to the
GND terminal. This should produce minimum hum, but
in some cases better results are obtained with this
cord disconnected. |
e Compact disc player
Connect the output jacks of the compact disc player
to the CD Jacks.
e CDV/Video disc player |
Connect the video output jack from a CDV player or a
video disc player to the LD (VIDEO SIGNAL) jack.
Connect the audio output jacks from a CDV player or
a video disc player to the LD (AUDIO SIGNAL) jacks.
e Tape deck
Connect the cable from a cassette deck, or other
audio tape unit, to the DAT/TAPE 1 jacks, and connect
a second cassette deck, or another audio tape unit, to
the TAPE 2 jacks. The playback (LINE OUT) jacks of
the cassette deck go to the TAPE PB jacks, and the
record (LINE IN) jacks go to the REC OUT jacks on
the rear panel of this unit.
e VCR (Video cassette recorder)
Connect the video jacks of the VCR to the VCR 1
(VIDEO SIGNAL) jacks, and connect the video jacks of
a second VCR to the VCR 2 (VIDEO SIGNAL) jacks
on the rear panel of this unit. The video playback
(VIDEO OUT) jack of the VCR goes to the IN jack,
and the video record (VIDEO IN) jack goes to the
OUT jack.
Connect the audio output jacks of the VCR to the
VCR 1 (AUDIO SIGNAL) jacks, and connect the audio
output jacks of a second VCR to the VCR 2 (AUDIO
SIGNAL) jacks.
The audio playback (AUDIO LINE OUT) jacks of the
VCR go to the TAPE PB jacks, and the audio record
(AUDIO LINE IN) jacks go to the REC OUT jacks.
© Monitor TV |
Connect the video jack from a monitor to the MON
QUT jack.
Note that the audio connections to the monitor are not
necessary as the audio portion of the signal is sent to
your speakers through the receiver.
13
® S VIDEO connectors
* When a VCR that has S connectors is used,
connect the S VIDEO connectors. With the S VIDEO
connections, a high resolution picture will be
obtained, resulting in a much clearer reproduction.
Connect the S output connector of the VCR to the S
VIDEO IN connector in the VCR 1 section on the rear
panel of this unit, and connect the S input connector
14
of the VCR to the S VIDEO OUT connector.
First VCR
S output
Video input jack
S input connector
Audio
Si
Audio input
connector
S
Video
Audio output jacks
ТАРЕ РЯ О ARCOUT TAREPR PREC OUT
When using the S connectors
connector
Video
Audio input jacks
* Keep the VCR IN and OUT jacks, and audio IN
and OUT jacks connected between the VCR and
this unit.
If the second VCR has S connectors, connect the S
output and input connectors to the $ VIDEO IN and
OUT connectors in the VCR 2 section on the rear
panel of this unit in the same way.
* When a monitor that has an S video connector is
used, connect S VIDEO MONITOR QUT connector.
With the S VIDEO connections, a high resolution
picture will be obtained, resulting in a much clearer
reproduction.
Second VCR
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Note
If signals from the VCR are not input to this unit
through the S connector, there is no signal output at
the S VIDEO MON! OUT connector. Because the
VIDEO SIGNAL IN and OUT jacks and the S VIDEO
IN and OUT connectors have separate built-in circuits,
there must be a connection to the S VIDEO IN and
OUT connectors when signals are to be output to the
S VIDEO MON! OUT connector. |
In addition, the circuits for the VIDEO SIGNAL IN and
OUT jacks and the S VIDEO SIGNAL IN and QUT
connectors are linked when “VCR” is selected as the
source by using the input selector.
When the VCR is connected to both the VIDEO
SIGNAL IN jack and the S VIDEO IN connector,
signals wil! be output to both S VIDEO MONI OUT
and VIDEO MON! OUT, so select (at the monitor)
which signal is to be monitored.
e Other audio component |
For extra system flexibility, this unit allows you to
connect a signal processing system, such as graphic
equalizer, sound processor, etc, in the signal path
prior to the tone control circuitry. To connect these
units, pull out the jumper pins from the PRE
QUT/MAIN IN jacks, connect the inputs of the unit to
the PRE OUT jacks and outputs to the MAIN IN jacks.
For details, refer to the Owners Manual attached to
the unit to be connected. |
e Remote control cable
The REMOTE CONTROL connectors are used when
you have YAMAHA compatible components (with an
Es mark).
These connections allow you to control the
components from the supplied remote control
transmitter.
Connect the remote control cables from the
components to the correct connectors on your receiver
(i.e. PHONO, TAPE).
Note that no cable is necessary for a compatible CD
player, or a compatible cassette deck which has a
remote control sensor as the remote control transmitter
operates the player directly.
TO LISTEN TO RADIO PROGRAM
Auto Tuning
If signals are strong and there is no interference, quick
automatic search tuning is possible.
1. Select the tuner source with the INPUT SELECTOR.
2. Select the reception band with FM/AM button.
3. Press the TUNING MODE button so that the AUTO
TUNING indicater lights up.
4. Select the IF mode with the IF MODE button,
5. Use the TUNING: button to tune.
The tuning will start automatically and stop at
broadcast station frequency with a sufficient signal
strength.
6. If the station where tuning stops is not the one you
want, press the TUNING button once again.
7. Adjust the VOLUME control, TONE controls, etc.
® When an FM stereo broadcast with a sufficient
signal strength is received, the STEREO indicator
lights.
® When the received station is locked with the
computer servo lock system, the CSL indicator
lights.
Technical notes on the Computer Servo Lock
(CSL) system
The new YAMAHA Computer Servo Lock Tuning
system eliminates many conventional tuning problems
by effectively providing two different tuning modes,
each optimized for different types of reception
conditions, and both controlled by a sophisticated
microprocessor. The microprocessor discriminates
between different reception conditions and selects the
appropriate tuning mode according to the quality of
the received signal. If the station has a strong, high
guality signal, an infinite resolution FM stereo tuning
circuit is used for maximum audio quality. With a
weak, poor quality signal, the PLL tuning mode locks
on to the broadcast frequency to ensure the best
possible reception.
Manual Tuning
Auto tuning may be impossible if the station signal is
weak. If so, use manual tuning.
1. Select the tuner source with the INPUT SELECTOR.
2. Select the reception band with FM/AM button.
3. Press the TUNING MODE button so that the AUTO
TUNING indicator goes off.
4 Select the IF mode with the IF MODE button.
5. Use the TUNING button to tune.
The frequency will change rapidly ¡f the TUNING
button is kept pressed. Release if slightly before
reaching the desired frequency, and then press it
intermittently until the desired frequency is reached.
Use the FINE TUNING button to tune in the station
precisely.
® Fine Tuning
Rapid tuning is usually possible with the Auto or
Manual Tuning method, but more stabilized reception
is possible with Fine tuning in the follows situations.
* To receive a weak or very badly fading broadcast
signal from among many signals
* To receive a weak or medium-strength signal which
is near a strong signal
* If beat noise is received
In these instances, Manual Tuning and then Fine
Tuning can be used to reduce noise and distortion.
Set the TUNING MODE button to MAN'L MONO, and
then press the FINE TUNING button, so that the FINE
TUNING indicator lights.
The best reception can be easily obtained by using
the SIGNAL QUALITY indicators during fine tuning.
Preset Tuning
The preset station button can be used to select, at a
single touch, any desired station which has been
preset.
1. Tune to the desired station using auto or manual
tuning mode.
2. Select the range of the preset station button with
the P1-P8/P9-P16 button.
3. Press the MEMORY button and then while the
MEMORY indicator is flickering, press the desired
preset station button.
Note
If tuning is done in the manual mode and then
MEMORY button is pressed, the preset tuning will
be in Mono. Therefore prior to pressing MEMORY
button, the tuning should be set to AUTO.
4. To receive the preset station, select the range of
the preset station with the P1-P8/P9-P16 button and
press the desired preset station button.
® Follow the same procedure for other preset station
buttons.
® The new setting will be programmed in place of the
former one.
® The settings of the IF MODE button, TUNING
MODE button and FINE TUNING button are also
preset. |
Memory back-up
The memory back-up: circuit will prevent the
programmed information from being lost even though
the power is switched OFF for timer use or other
temporary power failure. If, however, the unit is not
used for a long time, the memory may be erased. If
so, it can be re-programmed by simply following the
original procedure.
15
16
TO PLAY PROGRAM SOURCE
1.
Select the program source to be heard with the
INPUT SELECTOR.
2. Play the program source.
3. Adjust the VOLUME and tone controls.
For details of the surround mode, refer to “USING
THE SURROUND SOUND PROCESSOR" on page
17.
TO RECORD PROGRAM SOURCE
1.
Select the program source to be recorded with the
REC OUT selector.
. To listen to the program source to be recorded,
press the lefi or right side of the INPUT
SELECTOR. | |
. Play the program source to be recorded and set
the tape deck or video cassette recorder to record
mode.
. To listen to other program source during recording,
select the program source to be listened to with
the INPUT SELECTOR,
When your tape deck has three head monitoring
capability, select the corresponding tape source with
the INPUT SELECTOR to listen to just recorded signal.
The settings of the SURROUND MODE selector, tone
controls, VOLUME control and TONE BYPASS switch
do not affect the recording.
TO DUB AUDIO TAPES
1.
Set the REC OUT selector to select the program
source (DAT/TAPE 1, TAPE 2, VCR 1 or VCR 2) to
be dubbed.
. To listen to the program source to be recorded,
press the left or right side of the INPUT
SELECTOR.
3. Set the tape decks or video cassette recorders to
play and record mode respectively.
4. To listen to other program source during dubbing,
select the program «source to be listened to with
the INPUT SELECTOR.
When your tape deck has three head monitoring
capability, select the corresponding tape source with
the INPUT SELECTOR to listen to just recorded signal.
The settings of the SURROUND MODE selector, tone
controls, VOLUME control and TONE BYPASS switch
do not affect the dubbing.
TO RECORD VIDEO SOURCES
1. Select the desired program source to be recorded
with the REC OUT selector.
2. Set the VCR for recording to the record-pause
mode.
3. Play the video source to be recorded and start
recording with the recording VCR at the same time.
TO DUB VIDEO TAPES
1. Set the REC OUT SELECTOR to select the program
source to be dubbed. “
2. Set the video cassette recorders to play and record
mode respectively.
3. To listen to other program source during dubbing,
select the program source to be listened to with
the INPUT SELECTOR.
The settings of the SURROUND MODE button, tone
controls, VOLUME control and TONE BYPASS switch
do not affect the dubbing.
TIPPING THE OPERATION PANEL
The operation panel, which is located at the lower side
of the front panel, may be tipped in and out.
When it is not necessary to operate buttons or
controls on this panel you may tip this panel back
inside the unit, as shown in the figure.
When the operation panel is desired, tip it toward you,
as shown in the figure.
This unit incorporates a sophisticated, multi-mode
digital surround sound processing amplifier, which
allows you to expand and shape the audio sound field
from both the audio and video sources, for a theater-
like experience in the listening/viewing room.
The surround sound processor has 5 processing
modes and an independent DELAY TIME button which
functions in conjunction with five of the surround
modes. There are four modes for stereo sources. One
mode for monaural sources is also included.
* When using the surround sound processor, be sure
“that the CD DIRECT SWITCH is set to OFF.
SURROUND MODES
1 NATURAL SUR.
The original YAMAHA Natural Surround mode is used
to create a surround effect for video signals not
encoded in Dolby Surround. Background and
reverberant sounds are sent solely to the rear
speakers. This mode is especially effective with
programs that have a lot of reverberation. The acoustic
image center is firmly located and centered between
left and right front speakers.
Localization center
о до L FLO
> Я — = FR
Z =
=~ —
> = Delay time RL
5 a circuit RR
Delay time; from 10 to 30 milliseconds
2 HALL SURROUND
In this mode, the center seems even more deeply
behind the front speaker pair, creating an expansive,
large hall ambience. The apparent listening position is
in the center of the hall rather than in front of the
stage.
Localization center
UD
L (D— FL
R— FR
+ R
Delay time Ф- L
circuit RR
Delay time: from 10 to 30 miltiseconds
Г
ARA
Y
о, we
ММО И,
a {1 0
3 [for suarouno)'* DOLBY SURROUND
Dolby surround effect is encoded on the sound track
of many commercially available video cassettes, video
discs, etc. To play these program sources, use this
mode. When you play program sources encoded with
Dolby surround, Dolby surround mode of this unit
decodes the signal and feeds the sound effect
through your rear speakers.
Localization center
> < R — FR
= IS —
Delay time N RL
9 € circuit NR |
> < RR
Q 5 Delay time: from 15 to 30 milliseconds
[)[)[coLeY surrounD] ™
Manufactured under license from Dolby Laboratories
Licensing Corporation. Additionally licensed under one
or more of the following patents: U.S. numbers
3,632,886,3,746,792, and 3,959,590; canada numbers
1,004,603 and 1,037,877. “Dolby” and the double-D
symbol are trademarks of Dolby Laboratories Licensing
Corporation.
4 SIMULATED STEREO
This mode was designed specifically to enhance mono
source programs. Compared to a strictly mono setting,
the sound image created in this mode is wider and
slightly forward of the speaker pair, lending an
immediacy to the overall sound. It is particularly
effective when used with old mono movies, news
broadcasts and dialogue.
MONO
Localization center
> L y —EFL
— SN =
R -
Localization center
| Ï )
В
| Delay time RL
O a circuit RR
> = Delay time: from 10 to 30 milliseconds
SIMULATED
STEREO
5 LIVE SURROUND
This mode takes advantage of the delay signal and a
feedback circuit on the rear effect speakers to create
a bright, lingering, and somewhat resonant sound that
characterizes a small concert space.
Localization center
L FL
о 8 rs
- 2 Y
-0= zg
. - RL
IN — Delay time} À
> = DT circuit O
: RR
Q O
Delay time: from 10 to 30 milliseconds
17
i8
e DELAY TIME UP/DOWN control
The DELAY TIME contro! is effective with al! modes. lt
provides for continuously variable control over the
delay time.
1 NATURAL SUR.: from 10 to 30 milliseconds
2 HALL SURROUND: from 10 to 30 milliseconds
3 DOLBY SURROUND: from 15 to 30 milliseconds
4 SIMULATED STEREO: from 10 to 30 milliseconds
5 LIVE SURROUND: from 10 to 30 milliseconds
By applying more or less delay, sound effects,
background noise, and ambient noise coming at you
from the rear speakers can be enhanced or subdued
for extra effect. Adding too much delay will cause an
unnatural effect with some sources. Experiment with
the DELAY TIME UP/DOWN control to create an effect
that you find most suitable.
* The last setting of the DELAY TIME control is
~~ memorized even when the power is turned off.
* The surround sound processor is effective only
when this unit is used in a 4-speaker system setup.
Refer to the “REAR SPEAKER REPLACEMENT"
described later.
REAR SPEAKER PLACEMENT
(See Fig.
The placement of a rear speaker pair in the listening
room will greatly affect the overall sound field created.
A small pair of speakers is all that is really required to
create the full effect, and the most basic speaker
placement configuration is the one shown in Fig. A.
This setup is ideal for creating a theater-like
atmosphere for movies and other video programs.
The “B” setup creates a sound field with added
depth, much like that experienced in a live concert
hall, where all the sound is coming at you from the
front. It is most appropriate for musical sources, rather
than videos.
The "C” speaker placement configuration effectively
“widens” the sound field, and is suitable for movies
and other video programs.
While the most basic speaker placement setup is
recommended at first, by experimenting with different
speaker placements for each musical or video source,
and with each surround mode, you will be able to
create a wide variety of sound field effects suited to
your listening environment, and to your own particular
tastes. | |
INPUT BALANCE CONTROL ADJUSTMENT
To obtain the best surround condition, be sure to
adjust the rear panel INPUT BALANCE contro!.
1. Set the front panel controls as follows.
e SPEAKERS (for the front setting) selectors — Set
to “OFF”.
® SURROUND ON/OFF switch — Set to ON.
e SURROUND MODE buttons —
Select the “DOLBY SUR.” mode.
® REAR LEVEL control — Set to the “10”
(maximum) position.
2. Set the INPUT BALANCE control on the rear panel
to the center position.
3. Play a monaural program source.
4. Tum up the VOLUME control so that you can hear
the monaural program source through the rear
speakers. |
5. Then minimize the rear speakers’ output by slightly
turning the INPUT BALANCE control clockwise or
counterclockwise until you achieve a “null” (ie.
minimum output from your rear speakers).
NOTE: As you approach the “null”, turn up the
VOLUME control to better hear your rear speakers.
With this adjustment, the best surround balance can
be obtained.
OPERATION
1. Set the SURROUND ON/OFF switch to ON.
2. Play the program source.
3. Select the surround mode with the SURROUND
MODE buttons.
4. Adjust the REAR LEVEL control.
5. Use the VOLUME control to adjust the whole sound
level.
6 Use the DELAY TIME control to adjust the audio
sound delay time.
CONTROLS AND THEIR FUNCTIONS
The remote control transmitter supplied with your
receiver is designed to control all the most commonly
used features of the receiver. If the CD player,
CDV/Video disc player, turntable, cassette deck and
graphic equalizer connected to your receiver are
YAMAHA components designed for remote control
compatibility (components with an ES mark), then this
remote control transmitter will also control various
functions of each component. Please consult your
YAMAHA dealer for information on which components
are compatible with the remote control transmitter.
Note that any compatible YAMAHA CD player,
CDV/Video disc player or a compatible YAMAHA
cassette deck which has a remote control sensor, can
be directly operated by this remote control transmitter.
UD Graphic-equalizer keys
These keys can be used for- operation of a YAMAHA
- graphic-equalizer (such as model EQ-630, etc.) if it
includes the presetting function. |
EQ ON/FLAT key
This key can be used to select whether or not to use
the circuitry of a graphic-equalizer connected to the
receiver.
PRESET UP/DOWN keys
These keys can be used to select any of the preset
“channels”.
E) Input selector keys
These keys are used to select the sound source.
E) PLAY/CUT key -
This key can be used to start or stop disc play on a
turntable (with the 278 mark) connected to the
receiver. This key functions in the same manner as the
PLAY/CUT key on the turntable itself. Press it once to
start play, and once again to stop play.
19
20
C) SURROUND key
DELAY TIME UP/DOWN keys
These keys have the same function as the DELAY
TIME control on the receiver. |
ON/OFF key
This key has the same function as the SURROUND
ON/OFF switch on the receiver.
SURROUND MODE UP/DOWN keys
These keys are used to select the SURROUND
PROCESSING MODE, Press the UP key to increase
the number of the SURROUND PROCESSING MODE.
Press the DOWN key to decrease the number of the
SURROUND PROCESSING MODE.
REAR LEVEL UP/DOWN keys
These keys have the same function as the REAR
LEVEL volume control on the receiver. |
E) Tuner keys
These keys are used to select one of the preset
broadcast stations.
P1-P8/P9-P16 key
This key is used to select one of the two preset
ranges: P1 — P8 or P9 — P16. The range changes
alternately each time the key is pressed.
UP key
Press this Key to select the desired station within the
selected range. The preset (*P”) number increases by
one (example: P7 to P8) each time the key is
pressed. If the key is pressed while the P8 (or P16)
station is being received, P8 (or P16) will change to
P1 (or P9).
DOWN key
Press this key to select the desired station within the
selected range. The preset ("P") number decreases by
one (example: P8 to P7) each time the key is
pressed. If the key is pressed while the P1 (or P9)
station is being received, P1 (or PQ) will change to P8
(or P16),
(9 VOLUME control keys
These keys are used to adjust the volume level heard
from the speakers connected to this unit.
These keys also have the “learning” function. Refer to
"ABOUT THE “LEARNING” FUNCTION” on page 22 for
details.
& Cassette tape deck keys
A cassette tape deck that bears the RS mark can,
when connected to the receiver, be controlled by using
this remote-control transmitter.
DECK A/B key
Press this key to select either deck A or deck B if the
cassette deck connected is a double- cassette deck.
<3 key
Press this key to rewind the tape.
PLAY key
Press this key to start tape playback. If the deck
connected is a double-cassette deck, the tape in the
deck that played back most recently will begin
playback when this key is pressed.
>> key
Press this key to fast-forward the tape.
REC/PAUSE key
Press this key to set the cassette tape deck to the
recording-pause mode.
STOP key
Press this key to stop the tape movement.
REC MUTE key |
Press this key to make a non-recorded space on the
tape while a recording is in progress.
DIR A key (for use with a double-cassette deck only)
Press this key to change the direction of movement of
the tape in cassette tape deck A.
DIR B key (for use with a double-cassette deck only)
Press this key to change the direction of movement of
the tape in cassette tape deck B.
&) Compact-disc player keys
A YAMAHA compact-disc player that bears the ==
mark can, when connected to the receiver, be directly
controlled by using this remote-control transmitter.
SKIP >>> key
Press this key to advance lo the beginning of the next
track on the disc.
SKIP + key
Press this key to return to the beginning of the track
now playing.
If this key is pressed at the beginning of a track, play
will begin from the beginning of the previous track.
SEARCH = key
Press this key to advance rapidly.
SEARCH << key
Press this key to move rapidly in the reverse direction.
DISC UP/DOWN keys
These keys are used for selection of the disc, and are
applicable only to compact-disc players that have the
magazine type of automatic disc-changing mechanism.
PAUSE/STOP key
This key is used to stop (or temporarily stop: pause)
the compact-disc player operation.
Play stops temporarily when the key is pressed once,
and changes to a complete stop when the key is
pressed again.
PLAY key
Press this key to start compact-disc play.
€) CDV/Video disc player keys
A YAMAHA compact-disc/video disc player (such as
model CDV-1600, CDV-2000, etc.) that bears the ==
mark can, when connected to the receiver, be directly
controlled by using this remote-control transmitter.
OPEN/CLOSE key
Press this key to open or close the disc tray.
PAUSE/STOP key
Press this Key once to temporarily stop the CDV
player operation; when it is pressed again, the CDV
player changes to the stop mode.
PLAY key
Press this key to start the CDV disc or video disc
play.
CHAPTER keys
+ When this key is pressed during CDV disc or
video disc play, the beginning of the next
“chapter” is detected.
— When this key is pressed during CDV disc or
video disc play, the beginning of the “chapter”
now playing is detected.
SEARCH keys
{=> When this key is pressed during CDV disc
play, compaci-disc play, or video disc play,
play is advanced at high speed.
<4 When this key is pressed during CDV disc
play, compact-disc play, or video disc play,
play is reversed at high speed. |
— STILL keys (CAV)
C= This key is used to display a still picture or for
frame-by-frame play in the forward direction
during video (CAV) disc play.
kI This key is used to display a still picture or for
frame-by-frame play in the reverse direction
during video (CAV) disc play.
SOUND select key (Video disc)
This key can be used to select the sound to be
played from the disc and which will be output from
the left and right audio signal output jacks.
The selected audio signal changes in the order:
STEREO-—# 1/L-CH-—# 2/R-CH each time the key is
pressed.
DISPLAY key
When this key is pressed during the play of a video
(CAV) disc, the “chapter” and frame numbers of the
picture now being viewed are displayed on the screen.
When this key is pressed during the play of a video
(CLV) disc, the “chapter” number and the time are
displayed on the screen.
When this key is pressed during the play of a
compact disc or a CDV disc, the total time, remaining
time or track time is displayed on the screen.
UY MUTING (-20 dB) key
Press this key to mute the sound level by 20 dB.
Press the key again to resume original sound level.
This key is very convenient for lowering the volume
level temporarily (for instance, to answer a phone call)
without disturbing the original volume level setting.
® POWER key
Press this key to turn the power of receiver ON and
OFF. | |
(Y SLEEP key В
The power to the receiver is automatically switched
OFF one hour after this key is pressed.
BB BATTERY INSTALLATION/REPLACEMENT
e Install the batteries as shown below.
Be sure to follow the diagram in the battery
compartment to assure proper positive (+) and
negative (-) polarity.
Do not use old and new batteries at the same
time.
if a battery leaks, dispose of all batteries; then
clean the battery compartment thoroughly before
installing new batteries.
21
22
E OPERATION RANGE
The remote-control transmitter must be faced toward
the component to be controlled, and be within a range
of about 7 meters (23 feet) for proper operation.
Remote-controi
sensor
ABOUT THE “LEARNING” FUNCTION
This: remote-control transmitter has a number of
programmable keys. |
These keys can be programmed to “learn” the signal
patterns from other remote-control transmitters.
By programming this unit with the signals from other
remote-control transmitters, this unit can then be used
in place of one or more other remote-control
transmitters, thus making operation of your various
audio and video components more convenient.
IDENTIFICATION OF PARTS
| . ERROR indicator -
LEARNED indicator | RESET switch 7
NOTE
There may occasionally-be instances in which, due to
the signal-coding and modulation systems employed
by the other remote-control transmitter, that this unit
will not be able to “learn” its signals.
LEARN-NORM switch
penne Signal transmitter/receiver
и“
=,
f
+
~
Learning keys
These keys can be used to “learn” (program) signals
from other remote-control transmitters.
7 |
Programmable preset learning keys
These keys have already been preset with signals for
controlling the volume of the receiver, but, if desired,
other signals can be “learned” by these keys (over the
preset signals), in the same way as the ordinary
learning keys. =
(The “learning” method is the same as that for the
ordinary learning keys.)
* These keys are convenient for programming signals
for use as the master volume control of a YAMAHA
digital-sound-field processor (model DSP-3000,
DSP-1, etc.) and so on.
A
TO PROGRAM SIGNALS FROM OTHER
REMOTE-CONTROL TRANSMITTERS
Before programming
e Some leaming keys are larger than others, but all
keys are potentially capable of the same functions if
SO programmed.
Keys should be programmed and used according
to their positional convenience.
e Use the included seals to indicate the functions for.
which learning keys have been programmed.
It is recommended that you first determine the best
and most convenient layout of the keys for the
various functions you plan to program (and attach
the seals accordingly), and then program the keys
correspondingly.
Follow the steps described below to program
signals from other remote-control transmitters to
this unit. |
1. Set the LEARN-NORM switch to the “LEARN”
position. —
RESET LEARN NORM -
EARNEO ERROR
E 3 © (min
2. Position this unit and the other remote-control
transmitier nead to head.
remote-control
transmitter |
This unit
3. Press the learning key (or programmable preset
learning key) on this unit to which the programming
will be made.
* If the pressed key is unprogrammed, the LEARNED
indicator will flash continuously. If the key is already
programmed, the LEARNED indicator will flash
continuously and, at the same time, the ERROR
indicator will illuminate. Then proceed to the next
step if you want to change that instruction already
programmed for the key. If you do not want to
change it, however, press the key to be
programmed next and proceed to the “learning”
operation of that key. |
4. Press the key (on the other remote-control
transmitter) for the function to be programmed.
* The LEARNED and ERROR indicators will illuminate
continuously while the signals from the other
remote-control transmitter are being received by this
unit. Press and hold the key on the other remote-
control transmitter until the illumination of these
indicators stops. The LEARNED indicator will
illuminate for about two seconds when the
programming of signals has been successtully
completed.
5. Repeat steps 3 and 4 until the signais for all
programmings you want to make are successfully
programmed.
6. After all programming is completed, set the LEARN-
NORM switch to the “NORM” position.
RESET LEARN NOR
LEARNED ERROR e
—
— ©
After all programming is completed, try operating this
unit.
Notes
e Note that the successful programming of signals to
a learning key results in the erasure of previously
programmed signals and their replacement by the
newly programmed signals.
e In step 4, If the key on the other remote-control
transmitter is not pressed within 15 seconds after a
learning key is pressed, this unit will automatically
return to the status that was in effect before the
learning key was pressed.
23
24
e |f the signals are not successfully programmed to
this unit, the ERROR indicator will flash for about
two seconds. If signals to be programmed are too
long and this unit cannot program them, this unit
automatically expands the work area capacity to be
doubled, and will then await the next entry. During
this stand-by mode the LEARNED indicator flashes
rapidly. if this happens, try programming again.
® Although, because this unit employs the variable
length programming method, tong signals can also
pe programmed, if all signals programmed are long
signals, it might happen that the capacity of the
memory area would be completely used before all
keys that are programmable are actually
programmed, and no further programming would be
possible. If this happens, after the signals from the
other remote-control transmitter is received (in step
4), the LEARNED indicator and the ERROR indicator
will flash two times.
Memory back-up
All of the programmed functions will be retained while
you replace the batteries. However, if no batteries are
installed for a few hours, the memory will be erased
and will have to be programmed again.
Trouble shooting guide
e If programming cannot be made successfully, or if
this remote-control transmitter does not function
even though the programming was successful,
check the following points:
* Check whether the batteries of the other remote-
control transmitter are weak. В
Note that even though its baiteries may be
strong encugh to operate the component it was
made for, they may be too weak to transfer
signals to this unit. If so, replace the batteries of
the other remote-control transmitter.
* Check whether the distance between the two
remote-control transmitters is too long or too
short.
* Check whether a strong light, such as direct
sunlight, is striking the signal transmitter/receiver
of this unit.
e The remote-control transmitters batteries are too
weak if the LEARNED indicator and the ERROR
indicator do not illuminate or flash, or if the
distance or range within which the remote-control
transmitter can be used decreases.
if either occurs, replace the batteries with new
ones.
HOW TO CLEAR SIGNALS PROGRAMMED
BY THE LEARNING OPERATION
By using the RESET switch, signals that you have
programmed to a learning key or to a programmable
preset learning key can be canceled.
For a programmable preset learning key, there is a
return to the originally preset commands for volume
control of the receiver when this switch is pressed.
1. Set the LEARN-NORM switch to the “LEARN”
position. | |
LEARN NORM
ERROR RESET
— ©
LEARNED
ID |
2. Press the RESET switch using the point of a
mechanical pencil, etc. The LEARNED and ERROR
indicators will illuminate for 15 seconds.
(
Ns
ERROR RES ARN NORM
LEARNED
——] —
3. Press and then release the learning key (or
programmable preset learning key) for which you
want the programmed signal to be canceled. The
LEARNED indicators illumination and the ERROR
indicators illumination will then stop.
Then, when the cancellation is finished, the
LEARNED indicator will illuminate for one second.
This indicates the completion of the cancellation
process.
To cancel two or more programmings, repeat steps
2 and 3.
Note
If a learning key (or a programmable preset learning
key) is not pressed within 15 seconds after the RESET
switch is pressed, this unit will automatically return to
the status that was in effect before the RESET switch
was pressed.
REMOTE-CONTROL OPERATION
Note the following points when using this unit for
operation of audio/video-equipment.
® Be sure to set the LEARN-NORM switch to the
“LEARN” position. |
e If this unit is faced toward the component to be
operated and the key pressed correctly so that the
correct signal can be transmitted, the LEARNED
indicator will illuminate steadily.
The ERROR indicator will illuminate if an
unprogrammed key is pressed, or two or more keys
are pressed simultaneously or one after another.
* If a short signal is transmitted by a learning key,
this indicators illumination will stop when signal
transmission ends, even if the key is pressed for
a longer time.
If the unit fails to operate normally, check the following points to determine whether the fault can be corrected by the simple measures suggested. If it cannot be corrected, or if the fault is not
in the SYMPTOM column, disconnect the power cord and contact your dealer or service center for help.
listed
Te LAE Sigh RET jh ps : ai
The receiver fails to turn on when the POWER switc
is pressed.
Power cord is not plugged in or is not completely inserted.
Firmly plug in the power cord.
No sound.
Incorrect output cord connections.
Connect cord properly. If the problem persists, the cables
may be defective.
Incorrect receiver operation.
Set the receiver controls to the correct input selection.
Sound “hums”.
Incorrect cord connections.
Firmly connect the audio plugs. If the problem persists, the
cord may be defective.
No picture.
Incorrect cord connections.
Wrong video unit selected.
Video unit not turned on.
Connect the video plugs correctly.
Select correct video unit.
Turn video unit on.
FM stereo reception is noisy.
Because of the characteristics of FM stereo broadcasts, this is
limited to cases where the transmitter is far away or the
antenna input is poor.
Check the antenna connections.
Try using a multiple element FM antenna.
There is distortion and clear reception cannot be
obtained even with a good FM antenna.
There is multipath interference.
Adjust antenna placement fo eliminate multipath interference.
A desired station cannot be tuned in with Auto tuning.
The station is too weak.
Use Manual tuning mode.
Use high quality directional FM antenna.
A desired station cannot be tuned in with Auto tuning.
Weak signal or loose antenna connections.
Tighten the AM loop antenna connections and rotate it for
best reception.
Use Manual tuning mode.
There are continuous crackling and hissing noises.
These noise result from lightning, fluorescent lamps, motors,
thermostats and other electrical equipment.
Use an outdoor antenna and a ground wire. This will help
some what but it is difficult to eliminate all noise.
There are buzzing and whining noises (especially in the
evening).
A television set is being used nearby.
Move the television away.
25
26
AUDIO SECTION
Minimum RMS Output Power per Channel (Front)
8 ohms, 20 Hz to 20 kHz, 0.015% THD
EEE 125 W
6 ohms, 20 Hz to 20 kHz, 0.03% THD |
EE 145 W
Output Power per channel! (Rear)
8 ohms, 1 kHz, 0.08% THD
PT 30 W
Dynamic Power per Channel (IHF) |
8/6/4/2 ohms ............. PUTT 180/220/280/360 W
Dynamic Headroom
8 ohms
[U.S.A and Canada models] ................ 1.58 dB
Power Band Width
8 ohms, 62.5 W, 0.1% THD
Damping Factor
8 ohms, 1 KHZ LL LA a aa aan aa aan 60
Input Sensitivity/Mpedance
PHONO MC .......................... 160 pu V/220 ohms
PHONO MM ........................ 2.5 mV/47 k-ohms
CD/VIDEO/TUNER/AUX/TAPE/VCR
RE ses 1DO MV/A7 k-ohms
EE 1 Y/82 k-ohms
REAR ...... Lc ana aan a nana annee 150 mV/470 k-chms
Input Sensitivity (New IHF)
[U.S.A. and Canada models]
PHONO MGC en, 14 pV
PHONO MM nn, 0.22 mV
- CDAVIDEO/TUNER/AUX/TAPENCR ............ 13.4 mV
Maximum Input Signal (1 kHz, 0.01% THD)
PHONO MC LL ae a aa ea aa ana eee 75 mV
PHONO MM ns 110 mV
Output Level/impedance
REC OUT LL ere aan ae 150 mV/470 ohms
PRE OUT e 1 V/1.7 k-ohms
Maximum Voltage Output
(20 Hz to 20 kHz, 0.01% THD)
PRE OUT La er eee 25 V
......10 Hz to 50 kHz
Headphone Jack Rated Output/Impedance
8 ohms, 0.015 % THD .............. 0.91 V/270 ohms
Frequency Response (20 Hz to 20 kHz)
CDMDEO/TUNER/AUX/TAPE/VCR/MAIN IN
PT +0.3 dB
RIAA Equalization Deviation |
PHONO MC (30 Hz to 20 kHz) ............. +0.5 dB
PHONO MM (20 Hz to 20 kHz) ............. 0.3 dB
PHONO MM (10 Hz to 100 kHz) ........... +0.5 dB
Total Harmonic Distortion (20 Hz to 20 kHz)
PHONO MC to REC QUT (15 V) ....... ee... 0.005%
PHONO MM to REC OUT (1.5 М) ............ 0.003%
CD/VIDEO/TUNER/AUX/TAPE/NCR to SP OUT
(62.5 W/8 ohms) LL aan eee nan nana 0.009%
MAIN IN to SP OUT (62.5 W/8 ohms) 0.007%
Signal-to-Noise Ratio (IHF-A Network)
PHONO MC (500 wV input Shorted) .......... 75 dB
PHONO MM (5 mV Input Shorted) ............ 92 dB
CDNIDEO/TUNER/AUX/TAPE/NCR (Shorted) .. 98 dB
MAIN IN (Shorted) ............................... 120 dB
CD DIRECT ee aan a aan nanas 103 dB
Residual Noise (IHF-A Network)
CD/VIDEO/TUNER/AUX/TAPE/VCR ............. 200 pV
CD DIRECT 2. aa ana na ana 120 pV
Channel Separation (1 kHz, Vol. -30 dB)
PHONO MC, MM (Input Shorted) .............. 60 dB
CD/VIDEO/TUNER/AUX/TAPE/VCR
(input 5.1 k-ohms Terminated) .................. 60 dB
Tone Controi Characteristics
BASS: Boost/cut ................. .... +10 dB (50 Hz)
Turnover Frequency ...................... 350 Hz
TREBLE: Boost/cut .................. +10 dB (20 kHz)
Turnover Frequency .................. 3.5 kHz
MID: Control range .................. +10 dB (1 kHz)
Center frequency rer ее... 1 kHz
Continuous Loudness Control ............ -40 dB (1 kHz)
| (Level related equalization)
Audio Muting 20 eee —20 dB
VIDEO SECTION
Video Input .............. 1.0 Vp-p, 75 ohms, Unbalanced
Video Output ........... 1.0 Vp-p, 75 ohms Unbalanced
Maximum Input Level ................. 1.5 Vp-p, 75 ohms
S Video Input \
SO aa 1 Vp-p, 75 ohms, Unbalanced (Input-Y)
0.3 Vp-p, 75 ohms, Unbananced (input-C)
S Video Output
1 Vp-p, 75 ohms, Unbalanced (Output-Y)
0.3 Vp-p, 75 ohms, Unbalanced (Qutput-C)
FM SECTION
Tuning Range .................... 1. 87.5 to 108.0 MHz
50 dB Quieting” Sensitivity (IHF, 75 ohms)
MONO e 1.5 pV (14.8 dB
Stereo ooo, 20 pV (37.3 dBf)
Usable Sensitivity (75 ohms)
(30 dB S/N Quieting, 1 kHz, 100% mod.)
UR 0.75 uV (8.8 dBf)
Image Response Ratio ............................... 45 dB
IF Response Ratio ............................. ee, 90 dB
Spurious Response Ratio ............................ 70 dB
AM Suppression Ratio es 55 dB
Capture Ratio ae 1.2 dB
Alternate Channel Selectivity |
NARROW RE 85 dB
Signal-to-Noise Ratio
(IHF) Mono/Stereo ....................... LL. 85/81 dB
Harmonic Distortion (1 kHz)
Mono/Stereo LL e 0.05/0.07%
Stereo Separation (1 kHz) ........................... 54 dB
Frequency Response.
JO Hz to 13 kHz ............................ 0 +05 dB
20 Hz to 15 kHz LL a aan nana 0 +1.5 dB
AM SECTION
Tuning Range
[USA and Canada models]
[Australia models] ..............
Usable Sensitivity ....................
Selectivity ............. e.
Signal-to-Noise Ratio ................
Image Response Ratio ..............
Spurious Response Ratio ...........
Harmonic Distortion ..................
AUDIO SECTION
Output Level/Impedance
FM (100% mod., 1 kHz) ........
AM (30% mod., 400 Hz) ........
... 520 to 1,620 kHz
… 522 to 1,670 kHz
aaa 100 pV/m
ee 32 dB
500 mv/2.8 k-ohms
150 mV/2.8 k-ohms
GENERAL
Power Supply
[U.S.A and Canada models] .... AC 120 Y, 60 Hz
— [Australia models] ................. AC 240 Y, 50 Hz
Power Consumption
[U.S.A. and Canada models] ........ 720 VA 570 W
[Australia models] ................... ece eee 380 W
AC Outlets
[U.S.A and Canada models]
Switched x 2.......... aaa total 80 W max.
Unswitched x 1 .......... TS 200 W max.
[Australia models] |
Switched Xx 1... Lana a naar 80 W max.
Dimensions (W x H x D) ....... 435 x 156 x 448.5 mm
| (17-1/8" x 6-1/8" x 17-11/16")
Weight... 14.5 kg (31 lbs. 14 oz)
Accessories .............. UT AM loop antenna x 1
Indoor FM antenna x 1
Remote control cable (mini-plug) x 1
Remote control cable (6-pin) x 1
Remote control transmitter x 1
| Battery x 4
Specifications subject to change without notice.
27
YAMAHA CORPORATION
VG86860-0 Printed in Japan BWgW, RO | : 10-1, Nakazawa-cho, Hamamatsu, 430 Japan
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