Whether I'm doing just an audio clip, or audio and visual at the same time, when I listen to what I just tried to record, there is this loud buzzing noise, and I can hardly hear anything (I can't really make it out that well) that I said in the recording.... Zoogergirl00@msn.com Please Help!!!!
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Re: Audio is making a buzzing sound....
things can cause static.
If you have your speakers turned up to high it will give you feedback causing
distortion and static. I recommend using a headset when videoing.
reason is, if you are using a laptop and have added an external microphone
between the two it will cause distortion and static.
knowing the configuration of your computer makes it harder to analyze the
hope this is of some help. Bud
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the buzzing sound is an symptom or indication that there is a defect on the output audio system from your unit. A good audio system does not give out a buzzing sound.
Check for shorted audio wire coming from your audio unit going to the speakers
Most likely the color wheel is the problem. This part can be replaced
but is difficult and requires considerable dissasembly and then a
difficult alignment process. Reccomend an RCA auth. service center for
Get onlineand got to www.google.com In the google search box type: "DellSupport" (without the quotes and put your manufacturer name before Support). Look for downloads and drivers. Enter your model number and operatingsystem when requested. Download and install the Audio drivers.
Change your audio output settings for games from this screen. These audio settings do not affect DVD movie playback. For DVD audio settings, refer to an individual DVD movie's setup screen.
Settings consist of:
Analog Output Settings: choose Mono to merge the left and right audio signals so that you can hear all sound through a connection to a monaural TV or monitor; choose Dolby Pro Logic II to listen in normal stereo (no audio surround receiver required) or to listen to Dolby Pro Logic or Dolby Pro Logic II soundtracks from compatible games or other media.
Dolby Pro Logic consists of four channels of audio: front left/center/right and a monaural surround channel that is mirrored in each of your rear left/right speakers. Dolby Pro Logic II uses digital signal processing to generate 5.0 audio (front left/center/right, rear left/right) from any stereo (left/right) programming, whether from movies, music, or games. Unlike movies and music, however, games are specially encoded with Dolby Pro Logic II decoding in mind.
To listen in either Dolby Pro Logic or Dolby Pro Logic II surround sound, you must connect your cable's left/right (white/red) RCA connectors to a compatible surround receiver. For more information, see our connection page for the cable you're using:
Digital Output Settings: configure this setting only if you'll be using the Toslink optical digital-audio output from a compatible Xbox 360 AV cable (optical digital-audio cable sold separately):
The default digital-audio setting is Dolby Digital 5.1. If this is your preference, you do not have to make a selection from this screen.
I have the same problem, and cant seem to fix it. I know it has to do with the audio chatching the camera making the noise. Listen, take your camera and turn the function to take a video clip, then listen to your camera. Isnt it making the same noise as you hear on the video clip?
The sound has forsaken you because you use it unsubtly. Take all-caps off and say whether you had sound before, whether installing the audio drivers worked, whether your speakers work when connected to a stereo output, whether your mixer on the computer is configured to do Optical-Out only; go listen to some piano auditions at various levels of ability, down at music academies and universities; play some Van Gelis through some homemade distortion filters; run some mashup software on MIDI files and crank that through midi boxes until you can get something listenable. Break it down.
Sounds like your video overlay isn't working. If you have multiple monitors, make sure you are on the Primary display and Windows can see each of the monitors individually (don't use spanned/stretch desktop).
Also check that your resolution is at least 1024x768 at 60 Hz or better.
You may want to try upgrading your graphics driver too.
I'm not sure whether this is the exact same problem, as I was having, but mine just randomly quit while I was listening to music this morning. I got messages saying "No audio device installed", but when I went to device manager, all my audio devices said they were working properly. If this is the case with you, simply restart your computer. It may take a couple restarts, but this should work. My sound was back even before it finished shutting down.
If it helps anyone trying to get to the root of this problem, I am running XP on a Dell B130 laptop, with the following devices listed in Device Manager: Audio Codecs Legacy Audio Drivers Legacy Video Capture Devices Media Control Devices SigmaTel High Definition Audio CODEC Video Codecs Hope this helps!