I want to know if is a matter the jlb warranty will take care of or if it is my loss.
Okay, I'll bite.
...the receiverd shut off and entered protect mode,
You should have stopped right there. This always happens for a reason. Until you know why, don't put your gear in jeopardy by imagining it will fix itself.
I turned it on again and upped the volume to about 70 and the receiver shut off again
Oops! Too late.
I assumed it was too hot and leaved it alone, few hours later I returned and could heard sound from only one of the speakers (left channel) I double checked and the tweeter is working on the right one but the sub isn´t, I put the speakers I was using before (an old Sony pair) and it worked well, so it´s not the receiver.
You can't assume what the cause is. You have to know.
So my right channel L830 sub isn´t working anymore, it is possible that with just one song it could be fried?
I guess the problem is the crossover but I want to make sure that this is a warranty issue or It´s my fault,
Yes you could fry a driver in less than ten seconds, let alone with an entire song. Again, guessing is like assuming, it provides no benefit for analysis.
does the 2113Ci is too big for this set of speakers? JBL specs lists 75W @ 8ohm power handling (300W max) and 2113Ci lists 95W 8ohm (185W max)
The problem cannot be too much power from that receiver. It could be too little power, causing clipping and distortion, but I highly doubt that's the case, either.
So we have four areas to explore:Receiver failure:
apparently it still works fine with other speakers, and the protect mode seems to function correctly.Speaker failure:
apparently both drivers worked when first used, and they survived at least one protect mode shutdown, so there was no defect upon installation.Wire failure:
since the wires work fine with the Sony speakers, and assuming you're using the same wires and they've been connected to the receiver the same way for both sets of speakers, then that leaves us withUser Failure:
Again, assuming the wires remained attached to the receiver, the only change was the attachment to the speakers. In the case of the Sony speakers it seems to work; in the case of the JBLs, not so much. Did you do something differently? How are they attached? Spades, banana plugs, bare wire? The L830s have two sets of binding posts. Did you keep or remove the connecting straps? Did you connect to only one pair of posts or both? If you used the straps and bare wire are you sure all four posts
were tight against the straps? Did you make sure there were no stray wire strands touching from a red binding post to stray strands from a black post, or vice-versa?
Here's what I would do.
Turn off the receiver. Hook up the JBLs again, with the gold connecting bars in place. Connect the speaker wire to the bottom red and bottom black binding posts. Make sure all four nuts on the the four posts are securely fastened and contacting the connecting bars. (But don't over tighten them and break a post.) Visually and tactilely inspect the connection to be sure not a single strand of wire has gone astray. Turn on the receiver and play music at a reasonable level to see if all four drivers are playing. (You can't really hear the ribbons.)
If the woofer still doesn't play, then place your fingers lightly on the cone--NOT the round dust cap in the middle
--and gently press the cone in and out. If it won't move under gentle pressure, or if it kind of grates when it moves, you've melted the voice coil and the driver is fried. There's no need to push like an idiot; it should move 1/4" or so freely with light finger pressure.
If it's fried, then it's your fault.
If it moves freely but still doesn't play, then it could be a loose connection inside, or it could be the crossover is dead. The loose connection you can check. The crossover is not a consumer-friendly item and would need professional analysis. JBL might replace it under warranty unless there's evidence of abuse, like melted caps due to shorting, etc.
You can always just send the whole speaker back to get it serviced and hope for the best, but if there's evidence of improper operation resulting in a melted coil or fried crossover components, you'd have to get pretty lucky.Edited by filecat13 - 10/3/13 at 12:51pm