We are specialized in Sony TV Repair of all types, makes and models:
DLP TV Repair
CRT projection repair
Plasma TV Repair
LCD TV Repair
We carry Sony TV original parts and our technicians are fully qualified and have many years of experience in Sony television repairs.
Why AAAA TV Electronics & Vacuum for Sony TV Repair
Our technicians have an average of 40 years experience
All our work is guaranteed
Extended warranties on all repairs
AAAA specializes in sales, repair and parts of Sony televisions and all consumer electronics. We are locally owned and have over 40 years expereience fixing Sony electronics. We also carry DLP bulbs/lamps for all DLP televisions.
Sony has a long history as a pioneer in the electronics industry, so it comes as no surprise that it boasts some of the most popular televisions in the world. The Minato, Tokyo, based conglomerate is known for the durable quality and sleek aesthetics of its products, and thus has enjoyed its status as a mainstay in American living rooms for decades. Its popularity has not gone unnoticed by management; customers will often find themselves paying premium prices for Sony goods. Examples of this are the KDL-52XBR5, KDL-52XBR4, and KDL-46XBR4, all Bravia’s that cost upwards of $3,000. However, Sony has recently made an attempt to offer high-quality options in a more affordable set, like the KDL-46W4100.
Common Sony TV Repairs:
Grinding noise caused by color tracking assembly.
Sony ballast failure.
Sony TV Clicks on and off.
Sony TV takes time to turn on.
Sony DLP Bulbs or original Sony dlp lamps pop noise.
Recently, users have been experiencing problems on LCD rear projection displays, often complaining about blue, green, or yellow blobs or stains on their screens. On older CRT displays, there is a problem with the “optical block,” stemming from a lack of ventilation. Certain Wega models, including the KF-50WE610, KF-60WE610, KDF-70XBR950, KDF-60XBR950, KDF-42WE655, KDF-50WE655, and KDF-55WF655 have experienced “squiggly line” patterns on the screen, evidently the result of micro-fractures of a mirror or LCD panel. These problems are often very costly to fix, (in the case of the optical block, upwards of $850 for replacement). It is also common on older sets for solder joints on the vertical output IC to crack loose, causing a floating image on the screen, with black above or below. This requires only a resoldering, and shouldn’t cost much to fix.
The warranty on Sony televisions vary from 30 to 90 days between parts and labor. Like most warranties, they exclude damage caused by negligence, accidents, misuse, and modification of the product. They don’t cover cosmetic damage, or what are considered “acts of God.” Extended warranties have been granted for certain recent problems, like the optical block issues mentioned below. To receive the benefits of the warranty, the customer must bring or ship the set to an authorized Sony service facility.
Popular Sony Television Models
Packs high-quality options into a more affordable set. Users have raved about the deep black color it achieves as well as its precise color controls. It has space to connect many of your related gadgets simultaneously, thanks to four HDMI jacks, including one on the side of the television. The 120Hz refresh rate is also a perk normally seen on higher-end, more expensive models.
KDL-19M4000/L – 19″
The cheapest LCD TV Sony makes. LCDs are the best type of flat panel to watch in bright ambient light situations, so feel free to stick this set in your kitchen. Packs a big bite in a small package, supporting 720p image clarity. Includes HDMI, S-Video, PC, Component video and 4 analog audio inputs. Available in a variety of colors.
One reviewer calls this the most color-accurate rear projection TV on the planet. Others raved about the consistent screen geometry and level of true black it achieves. People like the easy-to-use software in the menu options, and the quiet fan in back (beware, however, that this could spell poor ventilation down the road). One user appreciated the “whole-screen-look” you get from the narrow paneling around the edge of the monitor.