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The pattern instructions should have a guide as to what the abbreviations mean. Pattern makers will sometimes create their own abbreviation, so it is important to read the complete set of instructions included with the pattern.
Check the input jacks in the rear. Each should have a unique label. Pick one input that has cables connected to it. Note the input name. Follow the cables back to the device connected - DVD, BluRay, Cable / Satellite box, etc. Turn on the TV, and select the same input you noted above. Turn on the device connected to it (DVD, BluRay, Cable / Satellite box, etc.). If this fails, try again with a different device or connect the cable / satellite box to the antenna input and select ANT.
Typically when your menu appears but you are not receiving other input signals, it means that your connections and/or inputs aren't correct. Double check all of your connections from the source (cable box, VCR, DVD, etc) to the TV. These connections should always be color coded and run from OUT (source) to IN (TV). Depending on the connection you are making you may have to change the input channel as well. There should be a button on your remote labeled Input or Video Source. Use this button to cycle through your available inputs. Once you've checked your connections run through the inputs and see if you get audio/video on any one of them. If you do, make note of it, so we can further troubleshoot your issue.
A turntable is always compatible with any sound system. The problem here is that turntables need and pre amplified input to work, and since you don't see turntables anymore, most sound systems only have level inputs like the CD in, Auxiliary, etc. like yours. You will need to buy a small in-line amplifier made especifically for turntables. Although it might be hard to find one and in some cases it will cost a bundle, but start by asking about such a device at your local electronics store. They will probably at least be able to cue you in to where you can get one locally. If all else fails search the net for:"Turntable pre-amp" and you should get all the info you need and find a few online stores that sell them.
You may need a phono preamp to increase your input voltage coming from the turntable. More information from you would be helpful like what kind of turntable are you using. Whate is your receiver/amp are you plugging into a phone input or a line input? Here's the science part: Typically a line level input is expecting a 2V signal. A Moving Magnet (MM) phono input would expect something in the mV range (e.g. 2 - 4 mV) and a Moving Coil input would expect 1/10th that of the MM input (so 0.2 - 0.4mV or thereabouts). If your receiver has a phonostage then you may have a different problem but this sounds like the phono is not putting out a voltage that the receiver/amp is able to amplify. Search for phono preamps (some are very inexpensive) but find out what type of cartrige your record player uses (MM,MC or crystal) all types have large differences in output signal voltage. Good-luck.
take two out puts from your cd player and run them in the inputs of the equalizer and believe me they are going to work.Remember if the outputs from your CD player are of high note (out put)the volume should be kept at minimal to avoid the rumble.
When you say prepare . .
What data is going in - and what needs to come out ?
At the moment - it looks like you just need standard coloumn control...
From the standard input columns do you need to break the data down into specifics (Ie time frames etc...which will incorporate cumulatives..)
I would personally suggest using MS Access - you will have greater control and GUI to minimize accidental deletion etc..
You have a VERY nice turntable!
TWO quick questions:
1) How do you define "minimal" volume? It is not NECESSARILY unusual that your turntable / receiver combination will have lower volume than your tuner, CD or DVD player. What happens when you CRANK IT UP?! Don't worry about the position of the volume control!
2)Are you changing the turntables output settings via the switch under the platter?
Please post a reply and we'll go to the next step!
Note: Ceramic cartridges are pretty much extinct. They were strictly low-end, low-cost, low-fidelity devices used in cheap audio systems of "yesteryear". Have you ever seen a BSR or Garrard turntable? Or your grandad's Magnavox Console Stereo? THAT'S where you'd find a ceramic cartridge!