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Aaron HCC-300 User Manual

Download Instructions manual of Aaron HCC-300 Home Cinema speakers, Speakers for Free or View it Online on All-Guides.com. This version of Aaron HCC-300 Manual compatible with such list of devices, as: HCC-300, HCC-600, HMF-600, HSS-300, HSS-600

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Congratulations on choosing a pair of “Aaron" loudspeakers. We at Aaron have gone to the upmost 
trouble to ensure your continuing satisfaction for many years to come. Every individual speaker must 
meet our exacting specifications with regards to performance and craftsmanship before it is allowed to 
leave our factory.

The single biggest bone of contention that customers have with speaker manufacturers is 

caused when a speaker is damaged by too much power input or by amplifier distortion. This is not 
covered by warranty as it is deemed to be customer abuse, often the customer feels this problem 
should not arise. So in an effort to further improve our relationship with you, (our valued 
customer), there is something we will try to help you understand in an effort to circumvent this 
potential problem.

As a manufacturer it is impossible to protect or prevent you the consumer from damaging the 

speaker when one of the two following things happen:

1: Using an amplifier that has too much output for the speakers capacity.

2: Causing the amplifier to distort by turning up the volume too high.

The first problem is easy to avoid. When you purchase an amplifier you must take note of its` 

power output. This will tell you the minimum size speaker to purchase. For instance if you 
purchase a 100W speaker then the amplifier must be rated at 100W or less. By the way, it is 
perfectly alright to use a 400W speaker with a 10W amplifier there is no limit in that direction but as 
a general rule an amplifier closer to the rating of the speaker will sound a little better. If the speaker 
is very efficient the improvement will be less obvious.

The second problem is far harder to understand and avoid. You see, even if the amplifier power 

is smaller than the speaker it is still possible to damage the speaker. This is caused by what is 
known as distortion. An amplifier distorts when the volume control is turned up too high forcing the 
amplifier past its rated power output. So an amplifier rated at 100W can be forced to put out 120W. 
But 20W of that power is distortion and this is what damages your speaker. The hard part is to 
know when your amplifier has passed its limit and is distorting. The position of your volume control 
will not tell you, if the source output, (the source is a DVD player, CD player or Tape deck etc.) is 
high then the amplifier may distort with the volume control at 12 o`clock but on the other hand if 
the source has a low output the amplifier may not distort until 3 o`clock. The only way to tell is by 
listening carefully to the music quality. Don`t turn the volume control any more if the sound 
becomes harsher, less tight and a bit blaring. That holds even if the volume control is less than half