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Operation Manual
Mode demploi
Multi-CD control High power CD/MP3/WMA player
with FM/AM tuner
Syntoniseur FM/AM et lecteur de CD/MP3/WMA,
Puissance élevée, avec contrôleur pour lecteur de
CD à chargeur

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Thank you for buying this Pioneer product.
Please read through these operating instructions so you will know how to operate
your model properly. After you have finished reading the instructions, put them away
in a safe place for future reference.
Before You Start
Information to User 6
For Canadian model 6
About this unit 6
About this manual 6
After-sales service for Pioneer products 6
Product registration 6
Precautions 7
Features 7
Use and care of the remote control 8
Installing the battery 8
Replacing the battery 8
Using the remote control 8
About WMA 9
About the XM READY mark 9
Protecting your unit from theft 9
Removing the front panel 9
Attaching the front panel 10
About the demo mode 10
Reverse mode 10
Feature demo 10
About the operation mode 10
Whats What
Head unit 11
Remote control 12
Power ON/OFF
Turning the unit on 13
Selecting a source 13
Turning the unit off 13
Listening to the radio 14
Introduction of advanced tuner
operation 15
Storing and recalling broadcast
frequencies 15
Tuning in strong signals 15
Storing the strongest broadcast
frequencies 16
Built-in CD Player
Playing a CD 17
Introduction of advanced built-in CD player
operation 18
Repeating play 18
Playing tracks in a random order 18
Scanning tracks of a CD 18
Pausing CD playback 19
Using compression and BMX 19
Selecting the search method 19
Searching every 10 track in the current
disc 20
Using disc title functions 20
Entering disc titles 20
Displaying disc titles 21
Using CD TEXT functions 21
Displaying titles on CD TEXT
discs 21
Scrolling titles in the display 21
MP3/WMA/WAV Player
Playing MP3/WMA/WAV 22
Introduction of advanced built-in CD player
(MP3/WMA/WAV) operation 24
Repeating play 24
Playing tracks in a random order 24
Scanning folders and tracks 25
Pausing MP3/WMA/WAV playback 25
Using compression and BMX 25
Selecting folders from the folder title list 25
Selecting the search method 26
Searching every 10 track in the current
folder 26
Switching the tag display 26
Displaying text information on MP3/WMA/
WAV disc 27

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When playing back an MP3/WMA
disc 27
When playing back a WAV disc 27
Scrolling text information in the display 27
Multi-CD Player
Playing a CD 28
50-disc multi-CD player 28
Introduction of advanced multi-CD player
operation 29
Repeating play 29
Playing tracks in a random order 29
Scanning CDs and tracks 30
Pausing CD playback 30
Using ITS playlists 30
Creating a playlist with ITS
programming 30
Playback from your ITS playlist 31
Erasing a track from your ITS
playlist 31
Erasing a CD from your ITS
playlist 31
Using disc title functions 32
Entering disc titles 32
Displaying disc titles 33
Selecting discs from the disc title
list 33
Using CD TEXT functions 33
Displaying titles on CD TEXT
discs 33
Scrolling titles in the display 33
Using compression and bass emphasis 34
Audio Adjustments
Introduction of audio adjustments 35
Compensating for equalizer curves (EQ-
EX) 35
Setting the sound focus equalizer
(SFEQ) 35
Using balance adjustment 36
Using the equalizer 36
Recalling equalizer curves 36
Adjusting equalizer curves 37
Fine adjusting equalizer curve 37
Adjusting bass and treble 38
Adjusting bass and treble level 38
Selecting bass frequency 38
Selecting treble frequency 38
Adjusting loudness 39
Using subwoofer output 39
Adjusting subwoofer settings 39
Using non fading output 39
Adjusting non fading output level 40
Using the high pass filter 40
Adjusting source levels 40
Using automatic sound levelizer 41
Initial Settings
Adjusting initial settings 42
Setting the clock 42
Switching the warning tone 42
Switching the auxiliary setting 42
Switching the dimmer setting 43
Adjusting the brightness 43
Setting the rear output and subwoofer
controller 43
Switching the telephone muting/
attenuation 44
Switching the Ever Scroll 44
Other Functions
Using the operation mode 2 45
Tuner 45
Built-in CD Player 45
MP3/WMA/WAV and Multi-CD
player 45
XM tuner 45
Television 46

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DVD player and Multi-DVD player 46
AUX 46
Turning the clock display on or off 46
Using the AUX source 46
Selecting AUX as the source 46
Setting the AUX title 47
Using different entertainment displays 47
Introduction of XM operation 48
XM operation 48
Switching the XM display 48
Swiching the XM channel select
setting 48
Introduction of DVD operation 48
Operation 48
Function menu switching 49
Using ITS playlist and disc title
functions 49
Additional Information
Understanding built-in CD player error
messages 50
CD player and care 50
CD-R/CD-RWdiscs 51
MP3, WMA and WAV files 51
MP3 additional information 52
WMA additional information 52
WAV additional information 52
About folders and MP3/WMA/WAV files 52
Terms 54
Specifications 56

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Selecting fine audio equipment such as the unit you've just purchased is only the start of your
musical enjoyment. Now it's time to consider how you can maximize the fun and excitement your
equipment offers. This manufacturer and the Electronic Industries Association's Consumer
Electronics Group want you to get the most out of your equipment by playing it at a safe level. One
that lets the sound come through loud and clear without annoying blaring or distortion--and, most
importantly, without affecting your sensitive hearing.
Sound can be deceiving. Over time your hearing "comfort level" adapts to higher volumes of
sound. So what sounds "normal" can actually be loud and harmful to your hearing. Guard against
this by setting your equipment at a safe level BEFORE your hearing adapts.
To establish a safe level:
· Start your volume control at a low setting.
· Slowly increase the sound until you can hear it comfortably and clearly, and without distortion.
Once you have established a comfortable sound level:
· Set the dial and leave it there.
Taking a minute to do this now will help to prevent hearing damage or loss in the future. After
all, we want you listening for a lifetime.
We Want You Listening For A Lifetime
Used wisely, your new sound equipment will provide a lifetime of fun and enjoyment. Since
hearing damage from loud noise is often undetectable until it is too late, this manufacturer and the
Electronic Industries Association's Consumer Electronics Group recommend you avoid prolonged
exposure to excessive noise. This list of sound levels is included for your protection.
Quiet library, soft whispers
Living room, refrigerator, bedroom away from traffic
Light traffic, normal conversation, quiet office
Air conditioner at 20 feet, sewing machine
Vacuum cleaner, hair dryer, noisy restaurant
Average city traffic, garbage disposals, alarm clock at two feet
Subway, motorcycle, truck traffic, lawn mower
Garbage truck, chain saw, pneumatic drill
Rock band concert in front of speakers, thunderclap
Gunshot blast, jet plane
Rocket launching pad
Information courtesy of the Deafness Research Foundation.