By Luz Hauser. Wiring Diagram. Published at Thursday, June 28th, 2018 - 02:21:19 AM.
Now, you get to run wires. Run them everywhere they'll be needed. Run power wires, RCA wires, speaker wires, interface wires, remote turn on wires. Now that they're laid out how you want and need them, it's time to secure them. Vehicle manufacturers use ties everywhere to keep wires organized and out of the way. Now it's your turn! Many many many people skip this step, and I don't think it's too smart.
Unlike input from the radio itself, signals running to speakers won't pick up electrical static if wiring is placed near power cables. Run wiring to door speakers through a rubber boot leading to the inside of the door panel – usually this boot is located near one of the door hinges. If you've got a system that's less than 75 watts of output, it's also possible to run all the speaker wires from the amp to the wiring harness in the dash behind your stereo. This way, you'll be using all the factory speaker wires to get the sound to the speakers. Cut each speaker wire leading out of the harness and reconnect them to the ones from the amplifier.
Now, push the keys outwards slightly, away from the radio, this will push the securing spring clips inwards. Now, pull on the removal keys to remove the radio. Some radios are a little bit stubborn, but a little persistence should pay off. Some factory-fitted radios are held in place by securing the screws located at the sides of the radio. This type of mounting concept is found primarily on Japanese cars and these radios are mounted behind the dash that surrounds the radio. Most radios have some type of rear support but this is more often than not, just a push fit.
Once you have removed the radio from its sleeve, disconnect the aerial and factory wiring harness connectors. If you encounter problems when removing radios that are mounted behind the dash try ringing your local dealer. Ask for the service department and ask to speak to a technician as they are generally happy to advise. On the other hand, you could always consult a Haynes manual.
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