High Frequency Oscillation hurt resistors in Magico A5 crossovers


Hi,I am looking for help understanding how HFO could blow crossover resistors in Magico A5 speakers. Equipment playing at the time of the incident is as follows...
Magico A5 speakersHegel H30 mono blocksHegel P30 preamp (lt and rt inputs on the Aux inputs from the laptop and Dragonfly Cobalt)
Dell laptopAudioquest Dragonfly CobaltAmazon Hi-res streaming
I was listening to Amazon music at a very moderate level when the application said there was an update available.I instinctively clicked accept while music was paying. It was only off for a few seconds to update and when complete and I restarted music the A5 tweeters were not on. These happened simultaneously and there was no audible noise what so ever indicating a potential issue. After multiple source tests and tweeter test, I was certain the tweeters were fine and it was an electronic issue. The cross overs were removed and sent to Magico and that was when I was told that HFO blew the resistors.
Can anyone explain how/why this happened so I can ideally avoid it happening again?
Thank you!
128x128howaanders8
I want to be clear:

Oscillation burning out tweeter resistors or tweeters is not new to Magico.  It is very rare, but it does happen and when it happens it is the electronics which are at fault. If you try to protect the speaker from this, you might as well start trying to introduce surge protectors into the speaker itself.

We can't even get people to use tone controls, can you imagine protection circuitry like this??  :-)

A bigger concern is that honestly not all electronic makers are as careful about protecting their amps from oscillation, and may eschew making the amp stable regardless of load for the sake of high bandwidth.
What kind of speaker cables are you using? Mega capacitance cables can cause high frequency oscillations with some amplifiers. Even more likely if you biwire. HF Oscillations are self-sustaining with ever increasing level once started due to the signal “reflecting” in the cable. With digital audio and high bandwidth amplifiers the chance to trigger this increases. While amplifiers  are often designed to mitigate this, I am not a fan of very high capacitance speaker cables. The effect is similar to a feedback loop you hear when a microphone picks up it’s own speaker but well above audible frequencies.
Can’t find specific capacitance per foot measurements. Not familiar with the design or layout of your cables. Generally speaking, flat layouts with “positive” and “negative” leads in close proximity increases capacitance. The greater the surface area the +/- present to each other and the closer together the greater the capacitance. The close proximity is typically used to decrease inductive losses at higher frequencies but it comes at the cost of higher capacitance.  It’s Generally accepted that this is a good thing (some might argue that) and capacitance at speaker level has minimal effect unless it gets so high that you drive the amplifier into HF oscillation.