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Daniel Hall
Daniel Hall

Places That Buy Used Speakers =LINK=

Audio dealers that sell used gear sometimes offer warranties on used products, which might be worth paying extra for. Some offer return or exchange privileges; before you buy, ask about the dealer's policies. Sellers of used audio such as Audiogon, Audio Classics and of course eBay are good places to start online searches.

places that buy used speakers

Before buying an expensive set of used speakers, find out if the manufacturer is still in business, and find out if they service their older models, and if they still stock replacement parts. When speakers are 20 or more years old the drivers may have dried out or weakened. When in doubt, proceed with caution. Sure, if you stumble on a decent looking set of speakers for $20/15/AU$25 in a thrift shop or yard sale that you can't play, they might still be worth taking a chance on. When the price gets serious, do your due diligence!

Buy used speakers from top brands. Buy with confidence as all equipment comes with warranty and only sourced from reputible companies worldwide. If you don't see what you are looking for then contact us and we will source it for you.

Welcome to USAudioMart, in this section you can find used speakers classifieds. Postings are free for hobbyists. Register today and start selling/buying speakers and other audio gear!

We sell new and used speakers, sound bars, floor-standing speakers, bookshelf speakers, surround sound speakers, sub-woofers, outdoor speakers, center channel speakers, in-wall & in-ceiling speakers, and wireless speakers. We sell speaker kits for building high-end speakers. We also repair speakers of all types.

There are quite a few used audio sites, but the most recognizable are Audiogon ( and Ebay ( Both of these sites have a wide selection of speakers, and you can often find a good deal on both old and newer-style speakers. Before you lay down your hard earned money, however, there are a few questions to ask the seller before buying used speakers.

Guitar Center will buy or accept as trade almost any musical instrument or accessory that they feel they can sell in their used department. The obvious items are guitars, amps, pedals, basses, drumkits, cymbals, microphones, keyboards, PA speakers and mixers, interfaces etc.

While the list of things they will accept is long and often self-evident, there are still things they will not accept, either because they typically see too much wear to make sense as a used item (strings, pick, drumsticks) or, because Guitar Center does not generally sell that kind of item, acoustic pianos, for example.

For music stores, Guitar Center offers reasonably fair prices for used gear. They are a reseller and need profit for their efforts but if you opt for an in-store trade in, they add an extra 10% on new, unused items that are not a part of any sale or clearance.

Do your research before you go in with implausible expectations and get disappointed. Find a used listing on GC or other used markets of the exact same gear that you want to sell. The trade in offer that GC will make will be 60% of the price you see on that listing.

We are always on the search for quality turntables, receivers, speakers, etc. We like brands such as Technics, Pioneer, Bang & Olufsen, Thorens, Denon, Sony, Kenwood, Marantz, Yamaha, etc. These and more are all brands that we can have refurbished before we sell them. The cost of any necessary repairs WILL affect what we offer.

Bedrossian Music is your go-to music shop for selling your used, vintage or forgotten musical instruments. We offer cash deals at the best prices to sellers looking to turn their used instruments into a quick sale. We specialize in vintage, brass and woodwind instruments but we also buy all musical instruments, accessories and electronics including, amps, speakers, and microphones. Subject to thorough testing of the product you are selling, Bedrossian Music offers quotes at fair market values. Factoring supply, demand and the condition of your product our professional team of repair techs, appraisers and sales agents will work with you to make the selling process quick and easy.

At the end of 2015, a number of my friends and some our writers (myself included) made AV system upgrades and changes. In the AV realm, even years-old components can retain real value that could help you upgrade to brand-spanking new toys. Much like car dealers and big chains like CarMax make selling your car easier, selling your products directly to the next consumer is the most profitable way to protect your investment. With that said, there are many pitfalls to buying and selling AV gear. Here are some tips and thoughts on how to transact successful deals in the used market.

One trick I've used to sell countless smaller-ticket items on is to offer free shipping in the United States, as well as to start items that I know will be popular with a reserve of $1. Many expert eBay sellers suggest going seven days on the term of the auction, but I am often too amped to sell the product and get it out of my place. One expert that I spoke to suggested to all readers to ignore the seven-day issue but to try to get your auction to end on Sunday. He suggested that more people are home and willing to track auctions on the weekends, which can help get you that last-minute flurry of bidding that can run up the price of your item.

A word about condition: it's best to under-sell your product's condition. I recently sold my beloved Focal Diablo Utopias, since I am upgrading to the new Focal Sopra 2 floorstanding speakers. I took a ton of photos and inspected the speakers fully, and I just couldn't find anything wrong with them. They had no scratches. They had no dings. There were no mars to the paint, metal, or grills. They functioned perfectly. No, they weren't new, but you couldn't get much closer to new. So you'd give them a 9 out 10, right? Wrong! Give them an 8 or 8.5 out of 10. Audiophiles, especially on, are neurotic. They obsess over even the smallest, most irrelevant flaw or blemish, and you will hear about it if they feel you over-sold the product's condition. You want/need to protect your positive feedback rating at the end of the deal. More on that later, but buyers tend to really appreciate when you give a very honest representation of the product. As the sales gurus say in training, "under promise and over deliver."

When my family recently moved, I had a two-year-old, professionally calibrated Panasonic 65-inch ZT plasma TV sitting in my gym room with no place to go. I paid $4,200 for it, as it was the best TV money could buy at the time. I put an ad up on Craigslist on a Saturday morning for $2,200, and I had a bidding frenzy within 30 minutes. It was crazy. One of our readers figured out that it was me who was selling the set, and he made a beeline to the bank to show up with cash. He did want to see that the TV actually worked, which was a bit of a pain but a fair request and worth the effort. While he was driving up from Newport Beach, I had another reader from San Francisco literally beg me to sell him the set for more money, but I had to put him off. He was going to buy a plane ticket, then rent a car to drive the set back to Northern California. I think I might have underpriced the set, but who knew that a used high-end plasma TV was worth so much. I tried not to be bitter about the price for which I sold the set, as I clearly could have gotten more; still, the 22 Ben Franklins looked good in my hand, and the plasma TV looked good in someone else's home instead of mine.

Pay Attention to User Profiles and Feedback One of the buyers interested in my Focal speakers told me when we spoke on the phone, "The only reason I would do business with you is that you have 100 percent positive feedback on" I'm not sure that's entirely fair. There is such a thing as a reactive negative feedback; if you do a lot of transactions over time, something is likely to go screwy, and that doesn't necessarily mean you can't be trusted. I think it's important to check out the volume of feedback for a person with whom you are looking to do a deal. On the one hand, everyone has to start with zero feedback at some point. On the other hand, if someone with no feedback wants you to wire them $10,000 with little to no recourse, you might think twice about doing so.

Whether it is enhancing the experience of listening to vinyl, keeping a party going, adding to a home theater system, or crafting an immersive TV experience, speakers and subwoofers are essential home audio equipment. Speakers in general are compact machines that can produce sound, and subwoofers are a certain kind of powered speaker that specializes in bass tones. Read on to learn about how to choose speakers and woofers and how many you need.

A home theater a combination of audio and visual electronics that are meant to bring the atmosphere of a movie theater into the home. Typically, this means having a large TV or projector and a surround-sound system. Surround sound means positioning several speakers around the edges of the room so that the sound can come from all directions, just like in a movie theater. Different speakers can serve different roles. For example, larger speakers might become the front set that sits near the TV and plays most of the sound. Smaller ones might be rear speakers that arent used as often. A good subwoofer is key because it handles all of the deepest tones, which takes a special design.

This past week while continuing to unpack and declutter at our new house, I decided to sell a couple of old electronic devices that I had sitting around the house cluttering things up. A couple of them were still working but were unused. One of them, my old Nexus tablet, was working to a degree but had a cracked screen. I decided to see if I could get any money out of them. 041b061a72


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