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Check what type of Audio input it has on it. It should either have an Optical Audio input(glowing red while unit is turned on) or an Audio input(red and white jacks) You would run the correct cable fromthe Audio Output on your tv,To the Audio Input on your surround sound reciever. Let me know if this helps solve your problem.
check you settings . make sure you volums are up for each speaker, and see if you delay speaker settings are messed up , if that dont work switch speakers aroun see if its the speaker , if that dont work set system to defalt
Go down to your local RadioShack or any place that sells wire of any sorts (heck, even Walmart might carry it now) and ask them for speaker wire. I'm not sure what the impedance of this particular model is, but you should be able to find it printed on the back of the speakers, or in your user's manual. This guide will help you to identify what size speaker wires you need, that way when you go in looking for speaker wire, you'll at least sound like you know what you're doing.
i had same problem. yeah, there's not much wire included. i just purchased a spool of speaker wire and got the length i needed. since the wires are usually color-coded, i tagged each new wire with 2 stick-on-spots, with sticky side back to back over the wire, and wrote RR & LR to make it easier for locating them in a jumble. you can also just splice and tape extra wire on but i feel every cut cuts back on quality of sound.
Put the speakers wherever they will go, and cut the wire from the speaker to whatever length you need to reach your wall terminals. Leave some slack so you can move the speakers if needed. Strip off whatever length of insulation you need to make the terminal connection. Note that the speaker wire will have some kind of polarity marking. There will be a colored stripe or other mark on the insulation, or the conductors themselves may be different colors (usually one wire is copper, and the other tinned so it's silver colored). It doesn't matter which you use for positive as long as you're consistent and use the same one for each speaker.
At the other end where the prewiring comes out for your home-theater system, splice the connector ends you cut off onto the installed wires, following the same polarity. I recommend using an appropriate size insulated **** splice to make the connection. The crimper and splices can be found at auto parts stores, Radio Shack or most hardware stores. It's quick, reliable and makes sure there are no bare wires to short out.
Plug the speakers into the system and you should be good to go. Whip up some popcorn and enjoy the show!