- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
There are several ways to record from turntable to CD or DVD disk. Easiest way is to connect the output of your "Pre-amp"s tape-out to the "line in" on your computer. There is a very good free application, "Audacity" you can use to record with. Once it's been recorded in your computer, you can then write it to a writable disk.
You should look for an anti-skate control on the turntable and adjust that. It will be a question of trial and error with it as there is no fixed rules for these. The weight on the back of the arm should be set to the weight of your cartridge.
First reverse the deck plugs to your amp to make certain it's not something to do with that.
Disconect the left and right wires from the cartridge. With your finger & thumb grab hold of each channel wire. It should hum/buzz. If there is no difference then the cartridge is faulty. If there is a difference, I would have a look inside the turntable (access via the bottom) you might find a pre-amp or something wrong in it.
If the problem is in your amp, trace the cartridge pre-amp via the wiring. You might find what might be the cause there. Most by the way are a single IC that does all the work.
if you wiggle the cable does it make a difference(more static, improved level, everythings fine)? if so its a cold/broken solder joint on the rca conector output. rmove the top and unplug the circut board from the transport unit.BE CAREFULL OF THE SMALL RIBBON CABLE DIRECLY UNDER THE TRANSPORT) use a small jewlers screwdriver to push the clip forward to release the wire. push it back in during reassembly the same way. remove the circut board from the bottom of the chassis and look close to where the jacks are. wiggle the jacks and you should see where the broken trace is. Scrape 1/4 inch of epoxy off the broken trace in each direction and solder over the clean trace/conection. If there is no difference when you wiggle the cables than it is probably the op-amp on the output.
switch off for a will and see.
if still bad. check the circuit board under.
with old electronic devices, capacitors are commly the ones that may go wrong/dry. which would cause oscillatory circuit to generate wrong signals or strobe or feebacks. if you know how to take out the circuit board, check it starting from capacitors.