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16 bit sound cards usually have 3 pin out or jack on the card, one is line in, one is line out and one is for the mic.
the line out is used for your computer speakers, plug in the green colored jack from your speaker into the line out jack and you hear whatever your playing on your computer, ie: music TV or internet broadcasts. You may have to set up the device or software settings that you are using before it properly gets the sound to go through your speakers. Some compatible or Creative Labs emulator cards have five pin outs, these are for a more sophisticated sound system like 5.1 or higher. These jacks have 3 outgoing jacks. One for center speaker then one for front and one for rear. a 6.1 system card may have a side speaker out jack also.
The CT5803 is a Creative card that was made by Creative Labs for Dell, it typically has 3 jacks. one for your speakers to plug into one for your mic to plug into and one for you to plug into an inbound sound source **** as an MP3 player. If this is not what you are talking about please re post your question and possibly clarify the information that you are trying to obtain.
in Echo console
The phones output is Analog 1-2 and the line output is Analog 3-4. In the Echo console, you can choose between the Analog 1-2 bus and the Analog 3-4 bus in the upper right hand corner. In the Analog 1-2 bus make sure you have virtual output 3-4 muted. In the Analog 3-4 bus make sure you have the virtual output 1-2 muted. From within your audio application you can now assign your headphones output and your house (line) output.
Hope this is some help.
1. Locate na expansion slot in your computer that will accept your sound card. 2.Gently place the sound card on top of the slot. Line up the pins
on the sound card with the slot and push the card down so that it sits in the
slot. Be sure that the card is securely in the slot and pushed all the way in. 3.If your computer has an audio cable that connects the CD-ROM drive directly to
the sound card, locate it and plug it in to the card. Consult the documentation
that came with your sound card to determine the location of the CD-ROM audio
connector on the card. This cable is rarely necessary with current
audio hardware.MORE INFO.IN NEXT SLOT
How? Did it work before? Windows? Version? System load? Why line in? (Most people never use it.) What type of Sound Card? Is it a duplex capable driver? Right click sound icon at lower right and check sound properties. Many newer systems use oem creative labs cards or "AC97" which use software emulation of sound hardware, and a system without enough horsepower will have poor sound. Sound properties tab for many cards will allocate more computer power to sound at the expense of video or applications. Duplex means recording (inputting) sound at the same time playback is enabled, like for videoconferencing.
I've ran the audio in on my sound card to my mixer and had the guitar on the mic in. I've also ran the line in to a small cracker amp. Keep it turned down. If I would directly connect it use an adaptor. I haven't tried using a 1/4 to 1/8 adapter and directly connected to it as I wanted to control the tone. I don't see why it wouldn't work. Keep everything muted and turned all the way down when you first connect it. Then start raising volumes slowly I will try and report back As far as spdif you're just recording analog to digital conversion. I get more realisitc sound just keeping it analog til it hits my line in. Have a quality sound card. Not some walmart special. I use Adobe Audition 1.5 to multichannel record.