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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.
I'm not sure with your beep code.. but here is the list of known beep codes for dell motherboards
Beep codes Possible Causes Solution 1-2 no video card detected Reseat the video card 1-2-2-3 BIOS ROM checksum error 1-3-1-1 DRAM refresh error Reseat the memory card 1-3-1-3 Keyboard error Keyboard connector 1-3-3-1 memory card Reseat the memory card 1-3-4-1 RAM failure on line xxx Reseat the memory card 1-3-4-3 RAM failure on data bits Reseat the memory card 1-4-1-1 RAM failure on data bits Reseat the memory card
The easiest way is to use a 1/8" stereo to dual RCA cord and connect the output of the sound card to an AUX input on the receiver. These cables are readily available and cheap. You shoul dhave 3 mini jacks on the back of the computer related to the sound card setup.
1) Audio input mic
2) Audio input line
3) Audio output line
Connect the receiver to the audio output line jack.
Plug your turn table into your input sound card (line in on your sound card) Use a program like Nero Media Player, or any digital recording program ( Sound Blaster or Wave Studio) Tell it to save the file as mp3, that simple.
If you are an experienced Computer user and have a Wave Recording program such as Audacity [free] or Adobe Audition [$$$] you can do this:
1. Your record player must have a LINE OUT.....usually go from your stereo receiver [You can get turntables with internal Line outputs...this is what I have...via ebay]
2. Output from Receiver [turntable] must be the small [headphone like plug...used to be called Sony Plug...now it's the 3/32nd I believe....
3. plug this into the line in of the sound card....it's the arrow that points INTO the little hole. Now the sound card can read the signal.....but wait...!
4. You must enable the little box in the sound card properties called "Line IN"....put the check mark there.
5. How to get to the Properties? Bottom right of screen there should be a speaker ICON....double click that. Then go to File....Properties....record.....then look for the LINE IN....check it. If you don't see it. Then you have to ask someone in person to help you.
6. If you get it working. Great!
7 Now open a recording program and press record....then play the record. You should see a wave file going across the screen. Then save it as an MP3 file.
8. Advanced tip: if you record at a rate of 59594 instead of 44100 then you can play the 33 1/3 speed at 45 RPM and save about 30% time in recording from a record. Then convert back to 44100 and it will be normal speed. I do this on ALL my LP to MP3 recordings...
The above is for more advance type computer users.
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.
Try to connect to other input lines. If your computer has an input line except for mic input try to connect to it. Then configure the settings in your computer, go to the CONTROL PANEL on your computer click SOUNDS & AUDIO DEVICES then configure SOUNDS or AUDIO or VOLUME or VOICE. Then look for the device listed in your system that is available and compatible, then select the most appropriate. After that click APPLY then OK. There you go.
If this solution Doesn't work you must buy a sound card and for sure it will work. Having a sound card gives you several input lines and there is a particular input line for musical instrument like a keyboard in a sound card device. Installing a sound card is easy, and i'll show you. First you must insert your sound card device into your motherboard's PCI slot (most of the motherboards have 3 PCI slots) choose one and take note that your PCI sound card plugs in exactly in that slot so its very easy. After inserting your sound card install the driver for your sound card, install is easy just follow instruction. If you have done this, there you go.
Pls. rate me if this helps.