Yamaha - 200W 2-Ch. Stereo Receiver - Black

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On Display at Fair City Mall

Enjoy wireless music playback from smartphones or other mobile devices with this Yamaha Hi-Fi stereo receiver. It has a handy speaker selector for switching between the sound output terminals, and it uses Bluetooth for wireless connectivity. A power management feature on this Yamaha stereo receiver shuts it down automatically when the receiver is not being used.
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What's Included

  • 200W 2-Ch. Stereo Receiver
  • Remote control
  • FM and AM antennas
  • Batteries
  • Owner's manual

Ratings & Reviews

Overall Customer Rating:
Rating 4.55 out of 5 stars.
93% of customers would recommend this product to a friend (160 out of 173)


200W total power

RMS Rating of 100W x 2 @ 8 ohms, 40Hz - 20kHz, 0.2% THD for robust audio.

Speaker A/B switching

Lets you easily switch between 2 sets of speakers.

AM/FM digital tuner

40 station presets lets you program your favorites for simple one-touch recall.

Bluetooth interface

Allows simple wireless pairing with compatible Bluetooth-enabled devices.

Simple and Sophisticated Design

With an elegant brushed finish, it harmonizes beautifully with other audio equipment.

For additional information please see the Specifications Tab

Overall Customer Rating

93%of customers recommend this product.



Questions & Answers

Popular Topics

  • Q: I have two loud speakers JBL 150 W . How many watts does this unit send to each speaker?

    Asked by Soundman on December 12, 2016

    • A: Here is an accurate, but complex answer. Output power varies with input voltage, volume control setting, and speaker impedance. The power amplifier in this receiver can cleanly drive 100 Watts RMS maximum into 8 ohm speaker loads. The power is highest when the sound is loudest, less when the sound isn't so loud. Amplifier distortion can kill your tweeters, so, never turn the volume up so loud the amplifier clips. Your speakers are rated for normally balanced music. There is less power at high frequencies than at low frequencies in normal music. Distortion from amplifier clipping can kill the tweeters in speakers that have higher power rating than the amplifier because the distortion is higher frequencies added to the music. Amplifier clipping sounds like a shrill, fuzzy, lack of clarity. Power amplifiers are voltage controlled voltage sources. The volume control controls voltage gain. With normal input voltages, never turn the volume up all the way. Output power doubles for the same voltage when the speaker impedance is halved. Amplifier output current is limited, so maximum amplifier output power does not double when the load impedance is halved, so amplifier clipping starts at a lower output voltage, so don't turn the volume up as high to avoid amplifier clipping with low impedance speakers. The power amplifier in this receiver is capable of clean power output higher than 100 Watts into 8 ohms for brief periods. This is called dynamic power. Normal music does not maintain high volumes continuously. Your speakers are capable of handling clean power higher than the maximum rating for brief periods also. The moral of this story is: the amplifier in this receiver will not have any problem driving your speakers, but use your ears. Listen for shrill, fuzzy, distortion. Don't turn the volume up so high that the amplifier clips and burns out your tweeters or your ears.

      Answered by iowapaul on January 16, 2017

  • Q: All that I have right now is a Samsung Galaxy Note 5 smartphone and a Sony SRS,X77 Bluetooth Spkr. I want to have a better sound, system, cost efficient, & not rely on BT. Where do I start? This receiver? Any advice is greatly appreciated.

    Asked by Alycat on April 12, 2017

    • A: Depends on how much you want to spend and what you are looking for. This receiver is great for driving a pair of speakers. I mainly use it to connect my phone as a source of music. But you can connect a CD player, ipod (w/rca plugs), etc (all analog). But none of the connections are digital except for Bluetooth. This receiver with a pair of quality speakers will outperform any Bluetooth speaker out there...but you will be limited if you want this to grow in the future. Its limited to only a pair of speakers. Figure the price of the receiver ($150) plus a quality pair of speakers (approx $200-$300 pair), plus speaker wire ($50) and your in it for $400-$500...it will sound super good...but still an entry very limited system.

      Answered by AutoXRacer on July 28, 2017

  • Q: Can you use bluetooth to link to speakers? I want to use a wired input and bluetooth output.

    Asked by covingtote on January 23, 2017

    • A: No, you can use Bluetooth only to playback music from Bluetooth enabled devices such as mobile phones, digital audio player etc.

      Answered by CommunityAnswer on January 23, 2017

  • Q: Can I run 2 speakers per input if i run them in a series? What ohm speakers would I need to do this correctly with this unit? Trying to find a stereo for our manufacturing shop, and we need at least 8 speakers.

    Asked by Thomas on February 21, 2017

    • A: Two 8 ohm speakers in series presents a 16 ohm load to the amplifier. Two in parallel results in 4 ohms. The output amplifier is designed to produce optimum performance into an 8 ohm load, though it will work fine into 16 ohms. Remember that the output power is distributed between the speakers. There should be little difference in over all performance otherwise. If you like wall-busting power you may have less ability to bust the walls, but otherwise this idea is fine. Avoid putting them in parallel. This amplifier will handle 4 ohms under most conditions, but will dissipate quite a bit of heat at high volume levels. It probably wouldn't actually damage the amplifiers, but why stress them out unnecessarily. The 16 ohm solution is a good one.

      Answered by dciii on July 18, 2017

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