Using right and left audio hook ups - how do I do this? the speakers are good and are plugged in the back. I think I need to do something with the remote control? Can you help. I want to print out directions.
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Re: speaker hookup on back of tv
I looked up the specs on your TV and Toshiba says that all of the A/V jacks on it are inputs. It doesn't list any outputs for external speakers other than the Coax digital output jack for surround sound systems. This would explain why you don't get any sound. The website where I got this information is as follows...
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Replace the speakers, or use external speakers if there is a place to connect them.
It would be unusual for more than 1 speaker to go bad at the same time.
I would suspect the sound amplifier inside the TV. If the TV has Audio output connections, you can hook them to anything in your house that has an audio input.(stereo, boombox, computer, etc)
You haven't specified anything about the condition of picture. So I thinks there is no sound; picture OK; and posts this solution. Check out the speaker first. Just place your ear very near to the speaker side of your TV and switch the TV 'ON', by using its main power ON/OFF control [Not with remote control handset]. If you can hear a 'thumb' sound from the speakers the speaker is OK, and the sound output section inside the circuit board of your tV is faulty. Either sound card or audio output IC may be replaced. If you can't hear any 'thumb' sound when you switch ON your TV, the speaker is faulty. Replace the speaker with samee type and impedence. Its impedence will be marked on its magnet [in terms of Ohms]. OK.
Connecting a DVD player to your stereo receiver (or television, if you don't have a receiver) involves making two basic connections: audio and video. Audio The first connection to make is for the audio portion of the signal. There will be several options depending on the receiver you have.
The best choice (if available) is either to use an optical (also called Tos-link) or coaxial (RCA) digital connection. These two choices are equal in quality. In order to use either of these, you will need to have both an output on the DVD player, and an input on the receiver. Only receivers with built-in Dolby Digital decoders will have this type of input.
The audio outputs on a DVD player
If your receiver does not have a built-in Dolby Digital or DTS decoder, but is "Dolby Digital ready," look for the 5.1-channel Dolby or 5.1-channel DTS. This connection involves six cables, corresponding to different speaker channels: left front, center front, right front, left rear, right rear and subwoofer.
The last option to connect the two components is with analog RCA outputs. This is a two-cable connection, with one cable delivering the left speaker sound, and the other cable delivering the right. This connection will deliver only stereo sound, but it may be your only option if you are hooking up directly to a television, or if you have an old receiver with only two channels.
Now let's take a look at the video connection.
The best quality choice is to use component connection. This connection consists of three cables: color-labeled red, blue and green. The quality is superb. However, these connections only exist on extremely high-end receivers and television sets.
The video outputs on a DVD player
The next option is s-video. One cable connects the DVD player to the receiver in this setup.
The last option, similar to the audio setup, is to use the analog RCA video output, usually color-labeled yellow on both ends. This will deliver the lowest quality, but will suffice for most older, analog televisions.
This is going to be a tough one. Odds of finding replacements that will exactly into this chassis, and somehow be screwed down securely will be difficult. Here's a thought.
I tried to look up the owners manual with no success. If the set has a audio output, most likely a left and right out on the back on phono connectors, you can head over the local Best Buy and snag a couple of powered speakers to fit the bill. I've seen them as small as your fist, and usually one has the amplifier built into it with the second being the satellite. Get the cable with dual phonos at one end and the correct connector at the powered speaker end (most likely a 3.5mm TRS like you use on a Ipod) and you're good to go. Figure to spend about $30 total. Good luck.
Check first if theres a speaker cutoff in the menu of the set or the back of the set. Next see if theres a headphone jack and plug in a set of phones to see if you get sound. If you do a connection on the jack is bad. if you put youe ear right next to the speaker and hear a little background noise or a little sound then its probably in the volume control curcuit. if you hear nothing at all its the audio output IC or the speaker itself is defective. Good Luck