Blackmore User Manual

Blackmore User Manual

Blackmore Mp3 Car stereo
CD-RECEIVER
INSTRUCTION MANUAL
Table of Contents
  Hazard alerts ……………………………………
      Step by step …………………………………….
      Accessories ……………………………………..
      Installation procedure …………………………..
      Installation ……………………………………...
      Technical description …………………………...
    Introduction
A car stereo is the focus of any car audio system. Also known as a radio, receiver, or head unit, today's car stereo performs a variety of complex functions. To understand these functions, it's helpful to think of a car stereo as having 3 different sections:
  Source — this is the part that "plays" the music. Sources may include a standard AM/FM tuner, CD player, MP3/WMA/AAC decoding, satellite radio, iPod connections, USB inputs, DVD player, or even cassette.
      Preamp — this is where all sound adjustments are made. The preamp section includes controls ranging from simple volume, balance, fader, source selection, and tone adjustments to sophisticated crossovers, equalizers, and time correction.
      Amplifier — the amplifier section boosts the small (low-voltage) audio signal coming from the pre-amp section into a larger (high-voltage) audio signal that's sent out to the speakers.
    Why would I want/need a new car stereo?
A new stereo will give you better sound and more playback options than the typical factory stereo.
Better sound quality — Superior built-in power and better circuit design mean that a brand-name car stereo isn't just louder than the typical factory stereo, it also produces cleaner, richer, more detailed sound.
New sources — one of most common reasons to get a new stereo is to expand your system's music playback and other capabilities. Brand-name stereos offer advanced capabilities, such as MP3/WMA/AAC playback, iPod support, satellite radio, HD Radio, internal hard drive storage, DVD playback, surround sound support decoding, Bluetooth support, and even GPS navigation.
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