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A general case might be to take the stereo headphone output of the laptop and feed it a set of left and right line level (not microphone level) inputs to the soundboard. Radio Shack sells a cable that has a typical mini stereo headphone plug on one end and a pair of RCA Phono plugs on the other end. If the soundboard does not have phono jack inputs you will need some type of adapter plug on the ends of the cable phono plugs to match the soundboard's connector.
You then experiment with the laptop's volume control setting (start low) and the soundboard's input level control to get undistorted sound with minimum noise and hum. If you can not get rid of the hum, you probably need to add a ground loop isolation box (also available from Radio Shack, I believe) to reduce or eliminate the hum.
If you bought after-market spark plug wires, that is not from a dealer, than sometimes the spark plug boot may be a tad short or loose on the spark plug and will slip or pop off. Take them back to the supplier in exchange for a better brand.
hmm strange question but you cant really get it wrong you plug the 20 pin conector from the power supply into the board then plug the little 4pin block which is on a diffrent cable into the little 4 pin block on the motherboard there all shaped to fit the conections so you cant get them wrong
usally on most radios you will unplug the wire that comes from the number two mic plug. you will hook you sheid witch is the 2 little black wires from the echo board to number one mic plug. then the two wires will go to wire you unplug and the other one will go to number 2 mic plug.
The TAD connector stands for Telephone Answering Device, this should have nothing to do with your computer shutting down sporatically. You may have an over-heating problem. If you are not using your computer as a fax machine, you don't need a wire plugged into the TAD connector. The TAD connector is sometimes used as a sound card connector, so if you have trouble with your sound card, try plugging in that wire.
I have the same speaker set. maybe we can help each other. My plugs are all fine but my sub is not connected to anything at all and I need to know were they must go on the pc board. Maybe we can trade some photos on the wiring diagram?
If you're pretty handy doing things you can try these.
1) Using a small pair of needle nose pliers, gently squeeze the USB plug back into the right fit for the port. If this doesn't work, try 2).
2) Remove the cover from the remote by either unscrewing it gently prying open the seam along the side. You may brake a little of the case along the seam, but that is replied again after repair. Once you have the case open, look at how the cable is attached to the circuit board. Before removing the cable from the board, purchase a new data cable from an electronic store, or even cheap 2nd shop, etc. You will have to purchase a DATA cable not a charging cable! They're wired differently.
Once you have the cable, cut the opposite end that you need off and either solder on to circuit board or if a connector is used cut the wires close to the connector so you can solder the wires. (should be colour coded).
NOTE: If you need to solder the wires together purchase small diameter heat shrink tubing for electrical insulation from electronics store. If you can't get it, then use 2 strips of electrical tape with the wires separated in between & press the stops together using the tape adhesive to separate the wires from each other.
If you don't know which colour goes where, look on internet for USB plug wiring diagram.
Once finished reglue the case back together with a suitable plastic adhesive.
Hope this helps. Regards Bob From The Land Down Under, OZ.
If removing and reinstalling the driver fixed your problem then there was nothing wrong with the speakes. There was probably a problem with your soundcard drivers.
That being said, you should double check that you speakers are plugged in to the right sound board connector and the power supply is plugged into the wall outlet.
Does you computer have a headphone jack? If it does, you might try plugging a headset into it to see if you can hear sound there. If you do then you'll know the soundboard is working properly and maybe the speakers really are part of the problem. CD/DVD drives usually have a headset jack, but this will only work if a cable was run inside the computer from the CD/DVD drive to either the soundboard or motherboard.
What kind of computer do you have? Do you know if you have on board sound or a seperate sound board?