Welcome to the Eden FAQ (Frequently Asked Questions), where you can find the most frequently asked questions from bass player around the world. If you cant find the answer to your question here then send a short e-mail to email@example.com and we will try to answer it as soon as possible. Alternatively visit the Eden Forum where you can get advice and information from Edenites across the world*.
Our FAQ page is divided into the following sections:
This is an on-going project to which we are always adding new information. If you have a question we haven't answered here, you have two options:
Visit our on-line Forum. Do a search to see if your question has been answered in a previous discussion. If not, post your question in the appropriate folder. Normally, this will be the General folder.
Send us an email. While we can't promise to address every question submitted, we do consider each request carefully.
CAUTION:if you aren't a technician, it is best to leave modifications and repairs to others. DO NOT attempt to do anything to your amplifier or speaker cabinet that you aren't qualified to do. If your Eden product is still under the standard or extended warranty, all repairs and modifications must be made by the Factory or an Authorized Service Center. Otherwise, you may void your warranty.
- What is a Class X amplifier?
- What is Magic Smoke?
- Why does my amplifier have different power ratings depending on the speaker cabinet I use?
- Can I Get Free Stuff?
Q: What is a Class X amplifier?
A: Class X is a Class D type amplifier with a digitally controlled preamplifier that is amazingly efficient and provides massive weight savings without compromising tone or flexibility. Class X amplification provides the perfect solution for people who need to easily transport their sound and power around with them.
Q: What is Magic Smoke?
A: Magic smoke is a term used to describe when electrical components inside your amplifier have gone wrong. This can happen for a number of reasons, but regardless of why your amplifier emits smoke, unplug it immediately and seek help from a qualified technician before trying to use it again.
Q: Why does my amplifier have different power ratings depending on the speaker cabinet I use?
A: The power output on your amplifier depends on the resistive load that it senses from the cabinet. This resistive load is measured in Ohms, shown as the symbol Ω. The lower the resistance of the cabinet, the more power it is possible to achieve from the amplifier. Of course, as with all electronic equipment, it is possible to overstretch the capabilities of the amplifier which may damage your amplifier or cause it to operate in an undesirable way. We recommend you only run Eden amplifiers into the Impedance recommended for the amplifier you own to ensure you get the best possible performance.
Q: Can I Get Free Stuff?
A: No! At Eden we have a very simple reasoning behind this policy. For everything that you give away for free, the next person has to pick up the bill. So even if you are a world class Bass player, Eden would still expect you to buy your Equipment! After all, if you don’t want to play it then we don’t want you to tell people that you do. Some companies spend hundreds of thousands of dollars getting Bass players to smile in front of gear they don’t even use. At Eden we are only interested in telling you the truth.
General Product Information
- I lost my owner's manual. Can I get another one?
- How do I get service for my amplifier or cabinet?
- How do I get replacement parts for my Eden gear?
- How do I tell what year my amplifier was made?
- I'm going to be touring. How can I protect my gear?
Q: I lost my owner's manual. Can I get another one?
A: Yes. You can download any of our manuals from our web site. They're all in Adobe pdf. format, but you can get the Acrobat reader for free from Adobe. Hard copies for current Amplifiers available from Eden should be available to purchase from your local Eden Distributor or Dealer.
Q: How do I get service for my amplifier or cabinet?
A: You can get your amplifier or speaker cabinets serviced by taking them to your local Authorized Eden dealer or calling the dealer you bought the amplifier or cabinet from. Alternatively if for any reason this isn't possible you should contact your region's distributor to find out where to send your Eden for service.
Q: How do I get replacement parts for my Eden gear?
A: Eden is happy to supply certain parts and components to its customers. However, electronic components, which may require a skilled engineer to install, may only be available when installed by an authorized engineer. Contact your local Eden dealer for more details.
Q: How do I tell what year my amplifier was made?
A: For Eden amplifiers made after 2002, the first four digits of your serial number represent the year and month (in that order) of manufacture. For example, an amplifier with the serial number 0408A1234 was built in August, 2004. Amplifiers made before this date are simply coded with the date.
Q: I'm going to be touring. How can I protect my gear?
A: The best way to protect your equipment is to mount it in a road-ready case. Check your local music store or go on-line to find the one that's right for you. If you are going to be doing your own loading/unloading and want a more cost-effective option, you can purchase cabinet covers and amp bags direct from Eden.
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About Our Amplifiers
- How do I set up the tone controls on my amp?
- What does the Enhance knob do?
- The Enhance Control on my WT405 doesn't seem to work as well as the one on my WT800. Is it broken?
- My amplifier has two channels. How do I set it up for Bridge Mode?
- Only one amp is working in my WT800 (or WT500, WT600, WT1205). What's wrong?
- How do I set my amplifier for Bi-amp operation?
- What type of tube is in my amplifier? How often should I replace it? Does it matter if I use an Eden tube?
- The fan on my amp switches on and off all the time. Is this normal?
- My fan is really loud. What's wrong?
- I noticed the fan on my amplifier sucks air into the amp but my friend's amp blows air out. Who's fan is installed incorrectly?
- How does your limiter work?
- I want to use the headphone jack for practicing. Can I turn the speakers off?
- I'm getting a loud hum from my amp, even with the Master Volume set at Zero. What's wrong?
- What type of power amplifiers do you use in your systems?
- What maintenance should I perform on my amplifier? How often should I do it?
- Eden has always promoted a tube front end. Why do you now offer some models that don't have a tube? Have you changed your collective mind?
- Why do your new designs feature a different, simpler EQ control set?
Q: How do I set up the tone controls on my amp?
A: There is an explanation of this process in each of our amplifier Owner's Manuals. You can also read this article on the subject. Every player and desired tone will need different settings, to get the most out of your setup it is best to take time to familiarize yourself with your amplifiers and cabinets and try out different settings so you know which settings suit you. Playing styles, different instruments and even the acoustic properties of the room can all heavily influence the sound you achieve. Whilst the settings in the handbooks will serve you well as a guide it really is down to you as a musician to decide what suits your needs best.
Q: What does the Enhance knob do?
A: Referred to as the Magic Button by seasoned Edenites, the Enhance circuitry boosts the lows, upper mids and highs while at the same time cutting the low mids. Many users find that dialing up a little Enhance is all they need to get a great sound out their head. We suggest starting with a little and slowly adding until you find what works for you. If you find you've gotten as high as 11:00 (on a clock face), return to the OFF position (fully counter-clockwise) and work with the tone controls. For more information on how to set up your amplifier to get a great sound, read this article.
Q: The Enhance Control on my WT405 doesn't seem to work as well as the one on my WT800. Is it broken?
Probably not. We found that 99.9% of our users didn't go beyond 12:00 (on a clock face) on our original Enhance Control. So we recalibrated it to provide increased fine tuning. On the WT405, WT390, WT330 and WT1205, setting the Enhance Control to fully clockwise is about the same as 12:00 on all other models.
Q: My amplifier has two channels. How do I set it up for Bridge Mode?
A: Remember bridging an amplifier is something which will increase your power output, it is however something that should not be attempted unless you are 100% confident of how to do it properly. If this process is done incorrectly you will damage your amplifier! The following information is for the WT500, WT600, WT800, and WT1205 integrated amplifiers, and the WT1000, WT1250, and WT1550 power amplifiers:
Before powering up your amplifier, connect the speaker(s) to the Bridge output on the back of the amp. You should also make sure that the total speaker load is equal to or greater than the minimum impedance rating for your amplifier's Bridge Mode operation. DO NOT use the Left and Right amp outputs!
Set the Bridge switch on the front of the amp to the ON position. If your amp has a Bi-amp Mode switch, make sure it is turned OFF. NEVER engage the Bridge Mode and Bi-amp Mode switches at the same time.
IMPORTANT NOTE: NEVER CONNECT TWO AMPLIFIERS TO ONE CABINET!
Let us repeat this: NEVER connect two amplifiers, or two channels of the SAME amplifier, to one cabinet. This is a Very Bad Thing which will damage your amplifiers and possibly the enclosure. It may also result in an impressive pyrotechnical display - once.
Once you have connected the speakers and set the switches, check them all to make absolutely sure everything is set properly. Only then should you turn your amplifier on.
If you are at all unsure about doing this get an experienced person to show you how! You have been warned.
Only one amp is working in my WT800 (or WT500, WT600, WT1205). What's wrong?
OK, please understand we're not making fun of you, but before you calls us, check this one thing - Where is the Balance Control set? You'd be amazed at how many amps we get for repair that are fully functional - but the Balance Control is set fully clockwise or counter-clockwise. Make sure the Balance Control is set at 12:00. If one amp still doesn't work, check all cords. If it still doesn't work, your unit probably needs to be seen by a service technician.
Q: How do I set my amplifier for Bi-amp operation?
A: The following information is for the WT600 and WT800 integrated amplifiers:
For bi-amping, you will need two speaker cabinets, one for the low end and a second for high end. Connect the cabinets to the appropriate amplifier outputs on the back of your amp. Engage the Bi-amp Mode switch. Make sure the Bridge Mode switch is in the OFF position. NEVER engage the Bridge Mode and Bi-amp Mode switches at the same time.
Once you have connected the speakers and set the switches, check them all to make absolutely sure everything is set properly. Only then should you turn your amplifier on.
When the Bi-amp Mode is engaged, the Balance knob controls the balance between the high and low outputs. In addition, the Crossover Frequency Control becomes active, and can be set to taste. Use these two controls to dial in the sound you're looking for.
Q: What type of tube is in my amplifier? How often should I replace it? Does it matter if I use an Eden tube?
We use a 7025 that's hand-selected and tested by our factory team to ensure operation within a tight specification. You can also use a 12AX7. However, you should be aware that, if you use an Eden replacement tube, your amp will sound exactly the same as when it left the factory. Other brands may sound significantly different. Depending on your taste, this may be a good or bad thing. Personally, we think our tube sounds best for the great majority of players.
It is difficult to say how often you should replace your tube. It all depends on how often you use your amp, and how hard you drive it. While some people prefer to replace their tube yearly, many users have gotten as many as seven years from a single tube. We suggest replacing it every two to three years as a general rule. Please note that, if you're amplifier undergoes heavy road transportation, this will require that you change the tube more often as it will be affected by being bounced around a lot.
Q: The fan on my amp switches on and off all the time. Is this normal?
A: Yes. The fan is controlled by a thermostat that tells it start up if the temperature gets too high. Once the amp has cooled off a bit, the thermostat turns the fan off. This protects your amplifier from overheating.
Q: My fan is really loud. What's wrong?
A: Chances are you have an older unit. Simply removing the fan and reversing the air flow will reduce the noise by 10-15 db.
Q: I noticed the fan on my amplifier sucks air into the amp but my friend's amp blows air out. Who's fan is installed incorrectly?
A: Probably neither one. Our original designs had the fan blowing air in. We subsequently found that sucking air out of the amp provides about 10% improved cooling and reduce noise, so we changed the design. You can change the direction of your fan by having a qualified technician reverse it.
Q: How does your limiter work?
A: Our limiters are designed to kick in just before clipping of your amplifier. This protects your speaker from any distortion that clipping would create.
Q: I want to use the headphone jack for practicing. Can I turn the speakers off?
A: Yes. We've designed our amplifiers for just such an operation to allow you to practice without disturbing your neighbors. Either disconnect the speakers or, on some models, you can engage the Speaker Mute button.
Q: I'm getting a hum from my amp, even with the Master Volume set at 0. What's wrong?
A: In many cases, this is not a problem with the amp. However - and this is important - if you're experiencing a very loud hum, possibly in conjunction with speaker motion, this is a Very Bad Thing. In some very rare instances, a combination of power supply &or amplifier faults could cause an unusual level of DC voltage to be present at the outputs. Speakers do not like DC voltage. Immediately disconnect your speakers from the amplifier and have a technician check for DC voltage present at the output.
If it is a low level hum, go through this check list to determine the actual cause of your problem.
1. Disconnect your bass. If the hum goes away, it's either your cord or your bass.
NOTE: In some rare cases where the input jack has been damaged, such as by someone tripping over your cable on-stage, the hum may be louder when the bass is not connected to the amp. Check this by plugging your cable back into the amplifier. Then, take the other quarter-inch connector and touch it's tip to the barrel of the jack plugged into the front of your amplifier. If the hum goes away, the jack is probably damaged. Have it replaced by a qualified technician.
2. Disconnect all signal-level devices. If the hum goes away, you either have a ground loop issue or one of your effects is causing the problem.
3. Plug the DI in again. If the hum comes back, lift the ground using the switch on the back of the amp.
4. Check the power source you're using. Often the electrical outlets are installed incorrectly, causing hum problems. Also, the power itself could be "dirty". Try running the amp through a power conditioner.
Q: What type of power amplifiers do you use in your systems?
A: The Eden World tour uses Bipolar transistor AB-class amplifiers. We are currently using toroidial amplifiers in most of our designs, but we also use an IE type in some of our newer designs.
The WT405, 550, 330 and new Metros (DC210XLT) all feature a very special new class of IE transformers that are equal to the toroidial amps in quality and output. They fit the small space better than the circular toroids. All other Eden amps use the toroids (WT400, 500, 600, 800, 1000, 1250, 1550, 1205 and VT300B).
Q: What maintenance should I perform on my amplifier? How often should I do it?
A: How often you should perform maintenance on your amplifier depends on how much it is used. In general, once a year is enough. Here's a list of things to do:
- Clean all contact points (Inputs and Outputs) with either Isopropyl Alcohol or a commercial cleaner/lubricant, such as LPS-1.
- Check that all jacks are tight, that the nuts haven't loosened over time. CAUTION: Do not over-tighten the nuts. Just make sure they're snug.
- Clean the fan and all ventilation slots. Make sure there is nothing obstructing the airflow. (Simply running a vacuum hose across all vents on a unit is usually enough to clear out and obstructions that may have accumulated over time.
Q: Eden has always promoted a tube front end. Why do you now offer some models that don't have a tube? Have you changed your collective mind?
A: While Eden has very strong opinions on the advantages of using a tube front end, as do many of our users, not everyone feels the same way. Some users prefer a solid state front end, while others couldn't care less either way as long as the amp sounds great. So, in order to provide more bassists with an amp that suits their taste and needs, we've designed a new front end featuring the Golden Ear chip. This chip was originally designed for use in high-end recording consoles, such as the Neve and Harris units. While far more expensive than other chips, we've found that the additional warmth it provides is unequaled, and that it is well worth the extra cost.
Q: Why do your new designs feature a different, simpler EQ control set?
A: This was another new design created in response to feedback from users. There are many who really like a simpler control set. In fact, many of our endorsers tell us that they almost never need the EQ section (beyond the Enhance control) at all. (One even said he wanted to superglue the EQ knobs in place!) Others tell us that they occasionally tweak the Mids at certain frequencies. We used this information to create a simpler EQ section that still addresses the needs of most users. However, if you like having more flexibility, we will continue to offer our original EQ control set. Try them both and see which one best serves your needs.
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About Our Speakers
- Who makes the speakers you use in your cabinets?
- What are the differences between the various series of speaker cabinets you offer?
- I've heard conflicting things about breaking in a new speaker. What's the real deal?
- Is it safe to use a guitar cable to connect my cabinet and amplifier?
- I'm worried about damaging my speakers. How can I avoid that?
- How do I tell if I've got a blown driver?
- I sometimes see a light blinking on and off in my cabinet? What's that about?
- How do I tell if I have a blown tweeter?
- I replaced one of the speakers in my cabinet and now it sounds very thin and weak. What did I do wrong?
- What is the impedance rating for your cabinets?
- How do I tell the impedance of my cabinet?
- I love your cabinets, but would prefer to not run the high-frequency driver. Can I shut it off?
- Your specs say that some of your 10-based cabinets have lower frequency response than the 15 and 18 cabs. If that's true, why even offer the larger speakers?
- How do I change the impedance of my cabinet?
- How can I clean the carpet covering on my cabinet?
- I want to store my cabinet for an extended period of time. What do I need to know?
Q: Who makes the speakers you use in your cabinets?
A: Eden has always designed all of our own speakers. While many other companies have come to rely on speakers made only in the Far East to reduce costs, Eden still uses USA made speakers for its USA made cabinets. At Eden we decided in order to better support the industry and to be able retain our ability to offer genuine Eden speakers the only choice would be to team up with the world number 1 loudspeaker manufacturer, Eminence.
We work very closely with Eminence and they produce Eden speakers exclusively for us to the same specification and design as we have always used.
Our other speakers for cabinets and combos built offshore are built to our exacting specifications in the country of origin where possible to minimize the impact on the environment and ensure that we can carefully maintain our high standards of quality control.
Q: What are the differences between the various series of speaker cabinets you offer?
A: Here's the basic rundown of Eden's different cabinet series, past and present:
- T - denotes a cabinet with a tweeter. This was our first series of cabinets, and featured a rear port.
- XLT - this is our "standard" series. This stands for eXtra Low with Tweeter. These cabinets feature front slotted ports. They offer extended low range and have a characteristic push in the low-mids which allows the bass to cut through better.
- XL - stands for eXtra Low. These cabinets have no tweeter. They work well in bi-amp set-ups. Also, users who want a traditional deep sound without the extended high end a tweeter offers often prefer these cabinets.
- XST - This is our newest design and features even deeper bottom than the XLT series. Also, the midrange has been smoothed. These cabinets work well for slap, synth or pedal bass and keyboards. XST stands for eXtra Smooth with Tweeter.
- CX - These cabinets were designed to work with our CXC combos, but many players use them with our World Tour heads as well. They feature a coaxial design that offers a very smooth, transparent transition from the tweeter to the woofer. Many users tell us they're very close in sound to the XST series.
Q: I've heard conflicting things about breaking in a new speaker. What's the real deal?
Any speaker should be broken in before applying high power to it. This will help seat the voice coil properly. This is no different than breaking in an engine before putting it under serious stress.
For Optimum performance you should play through the system at low to medium power for approximately ten hours. This is the initial break in period. You can do this by playing a CD through your system, if desired. It will take up to another 40 hours to completely break in your speakers, but after the initial break in of ten hours, you can begin to increase volume. Generally playing loud straight out of the box will not damage your speakers due to the high quality of construction but if you want to invest a little extra time into your purchase "running in" your cabinet can provide extra peace of mind, especially if you intend to seriously tour with it.
Q: Is it safe to use a guitar cable to connect my cabinet and amplifier?
A: Absolutely NOT! Never use anything except a speaker cable. We recommend you use a cable made with 14-guage wire or better. (The lower the number, the thicker the wire.) For our high-power amps and cabinets, use 12-guage or better. Remember that the cable is an essential link in the equipment you are using so choose the best possible cable you can afford, remember if you are using your equipment on the road having a spare cable is essential, it not only removes the temptation to use an inferior cable supplied by the venue but it also means that if anything did happen to your rig, it is easily resolved.
Q: I'm worried about damaging my speakers. How can I avoid that?
Well, for starters, you can ask your roadie to stop spilling his beer on it. Beyond that, the best thing you can do is to make sure your speakers are well matched to your amplifier. In a perfect world, we'd all use rigs that could address our volume requirements while operating in the middle of their power range. Always use a cabinet that is matched or rated for a higher power than your amplifier to avoid stressing the speakers.
Q: How do I tell if I've got a blown driver?
A: Sonically, a blown driver can cause distortion or can make the cabinet ( low end )sound very weak and thin. You can also check visually for creases or tears in the speaker cone. You can also check visually to see if one of the speakers in your cabinet is still moving, very often a blown driver will be obvious when the other cones are moving air and one is stationary in the enclosure.
Q: I sometimes see a light blinking on and off in my cabinet? What's that about?
This is the tweeter limiter becoming fully engaged. We use a calibrated and modified aircraft light element as the limiter. This bulb actually goes through three distinct phases of operation. Initially, it acts as a soft-knee compressor. At higher levels it acts as a limiter. Finally it acts as a fuse which will blow to protect the tweeter from damage.
When you see that light bulb at full brilliance, this means you're sending approximately 70 to 100 watts RMS to the tweeter - above 4kHz. This means you're probably clipping the amplifier heavily or using an excessive amount of high-frequency boost. If this light is constantly blinking, we suggest you either back off the high-frequency boost or decrease output slightly.
For more on this subject, read this article.
Q: How do I tell if I have a blown tweeter?
A: There will be a lack of high frequency detail in your sound. However, check the limiter bulb first; in most cases that will be the problem.
Q: I replaced one of the speakers in my cabinet and now it sounds very thin and weak. What did I do wrong?
A: You may have reversed the wires. Switch the two wires and test the cabinet. Chances are this will fix your problem.
Q: What is the impedance rating for your cabinets?
A: Our cabinets are rated between 8 and 4 ohms, depending on the model. For complete specs, see the Products page for your particular cabinet.
Q: How do I tell the impedance of my cabinet?
A: Look on the crossover plate on the back of the cabinet. You will see the impedance written on the rating plate. That is the rating for your cabinet.
Q: I love your cabinets, but would prefer to not run the high-frequency driver. Can I shut it off?
A: Shutting the tweeter off is OK but under some extreme conditions could possibly do some damage to the L pad over an extended period of time. Normally this is not an issue, but you should be aware of it nonetheless. If you can still get the sound you want, it may be better to set the crossover control so that horn is getting just a touch of signal. If you really do not want the tweeter to work at all, you can disable the crossover by cutting the lead of the first capacitor. This ensures the horn is completely out of the mix and is easily fixed if you ever want to use the horn in the future.
Q: Your specs say that some of your 10-based cabinets have lower frequency response than the 15 and 18 cabs. If that's true, why even offer the larger speakers?
A: Each speaker size has its own unique characteristics. Some players prefer the sound of 12s, 15s, even 18s. Even though we have our own opinion on what makes a great speaker cabinet, we prefer to leave the choice of speaker size to the player.
Q: How do I change the impedance of my cabinet?
A: In order to change the impedance of a cabinet, you will need to recone or replace the speakers. The crossover network and the tweeter will be fine for either impedance. Before moving forward with this, however, you may want to investigate selling your current cab to help finance a new one. Many users discover this is actually a more cost-effective solution. If you do decide to sell your current cabinet, you can post a message to that effect on our on-line forum in the EDEN CLASSIFIEDS folder.
Q: How can I clean the carpet covering on my cabinet?
A: A standard lint roller (masking tape style) works very well. If it's seriously covered with animal hair or dust, you may want to vacuum it first. If there is dirt ground into the carpet covering, you can use a commercial carpet cleaner, either spray or foam. Be certain to cover the speakers and crossover beforehand to protect these components.
Q: I want to store my cabinet for an extended period of time. What do I need to know?
Our cabinets are able to handle extremes in temperatures quite well, so there's no real need to be concerned. Just make sure that you let the speakers return to room temperature before using them. It's quite a shock to come out of freezing temperatures; you wouldn't want to go to full speed before warming up and neither do your speakers. It is also advisable to avoid storing any cabinet in a humid environment, some of the materials such as the carpet covering and speaker cones can deteriorate with constant exposure to high moisture levels, just like anything else.
If you live in a humid climate or intend to store your cabinet somewhere it might be affected by atmospheric moisture then it is advisable to buy a dehumidifier product from your local hardware store and put this in the container or box with the cabinet to reduce the effect of any moisture.
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- What does Bridge Mono mean?
- What is a compressor and what does it do?
- My current amp isn't loud enough. Should I add more speakers, more power, or both?
- I don't understand some of the technical discussions on your forum. How can I learn more?
Q: What does Bridge Mono mean?
A: Bridging is the act of using the two amplifiers to act as one larger amplifier in order to drive a single speaker or combination of speakers. When in bridge mode, each amplifier will see half the load impedance. For example, if driving a single 8-ohm D410XLT with our World Tour 800 (our most popular set-up by the way), each amplifier will see a 4-ohm load.
Q: What is a compressor and what does it do?
Basically, a compressor is a form of AGC (Automatic Gain Control) circuit. As a signal goes through it, the compressor adjusts the rate of level change of the signal. This change is measured in a ratio, from as little as 2:1, which is a very minor change, to as much as 100 to one, which will act as a "brick wall" limiter that won't allow any increase in level. For most bassists, a ratio of 2:1 to 4:1 is the sweet spot that will level the signal without being objectionable.
Q: My current amp isn't loud enough. Should I add more speakers, more power, or both?
It depends on what you're currently using and it's hard to give a definitive answer without knowing something about your current rig. However, in general, you will normally get a bigger return on investment by getting more speakers if you're amp can drive the total load. For instance, if you're currently using our WT550 amplifier with a single D-210XLT cabinet, adding another D-210XLT will give you a greater increase in volume than trading up to the WT800 and continuing to use a single cabinet.
Q: I don't understand some of the technical discussions on your forum. How can I learn more?
A: The best way to learn more is to keep reading the forum and to read the technical articles on our web site. If there is a specific question you'd like answered, just post your question in the forum. Alternatively, you are welcome to send us an email asking us to write an article on your question, but we can't guarantee we'll write an article on every subject requested.
* Please note that the Eden Forum and information provided by members of the Forum is not the direct or approved information for products by Eden. If your question relates to a technical issue/product modification or other issue similar to these that Eden always advises you seek advice from a qualified authorized engineer. Eden do not condone the modification/alteration/or repair of Eden products by unqualified personnel. Any attempt at modification or repair by an unauthorized person during any warrantee period given in your country will immediately void your warranty and could also present high levels of personal injury or even death to the person attempting to carry out this work.
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