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It depends on the TV connectors. The most common is to use either the AV or S-video. In both cases you carry the video signal on one cable (either an RCA plug (yellow) or a S-video). Plug this into the appropriate video in on the TV. Then you can connect the audio. If you use the TVs speakers or a stereo receiver or amplifier, use a 2-plug (or a 3-plug including the RCA video) on each end wire (red and white for the audio) with the white wire carrying the left audio. Connect this cable to the audio outputs labeled Front on the left of the DVD player. If your TV uses PAL signal you will need to set the audio to 2-channel and the Down-Mix to Lo/Ro. Both are accessed from the On-screen menu or the buttons on the remote when a disc is in the player. The Down-mix is in Preferences 2 (Zoom + on the remote) and the Audio Channels is in Speaker Settings (Zoom - on the remote).
If you are using a multichannel (5.1) speaker system, use a couple of extra audio cables and match them to the speakers input ports (center, subwoofer, rear left and right). Set the Speaker settings appropriately. If your receiver can handle digital audio output, you can use that (get a cable) and modify the Preferences 2 section for digital audio.
If your TV doesn't have A/V inputs, you will need a converter. (If you only have RF (coax) in, get a RF modulator.) These are available at many stores.
The best option here is to use your TV as a secondary monitor for your iMac. Doing so would require the correct type of connector in your case a mini-DVI to HDMI connector. Once it is connected, you have three options - you can have it mirror what's going on on your iMac's display, have it act as extra monitor 'real estate' - that is to say extra space that you can drag windows onto and so on - or you can have the TV act as your primary monitor. All of these options can be changed when your TV is connected through Apple menu > System Preferences > Display > Arrangement.
You don't really need to worry about the DVD player on the TV as the Mac OS has a DVD player application built into it. You can use it or the TV's DVD player, it's really up to you.
As for connecting both of them to the same speaker system, you should be able to purchase a connector that will go from the audio out port of your TV to the audio in on the back of your iMac. You would then be able to select the TV's output in Apple menu > system preferences > sound > input.
When you connect multiple speakers to one channel it drops the impedance. A radio is designed to play at 4 ohms which would generally be one speaker. When you connect two speakers to one channel it drops to a 2 ohm load which can be fatal for a radio but not always
basically to bridge a amp if you look at the speaker connections on the amp it will say + - / + - those r your 2 channels above below or next to one + of one channel there should be an additional + sign and the same thing with the - of the other channel those are your bridged positive and bridged negative how you hook it up to bridge it is to connect both positives from both speakers to one positive and both negatives from both speakers to one negative this will drop the ohms in your amp as well as your speakers giving you more if your amp is not bridgable then you will not see the extra + - signs you can still attempt to bridge it but is a good posibility that you could blow the amp because it can not handle operating at a lower ohm rating if you are hooking one speaker up you do the same but just hook one speaker up instead of two
1) Understand the basics of all car stereo systems. A car stereo system consists of 4 main components and the wiring that connects them. These are the head unit, the main speakers, optional amplifiers and the subwoofers, which are also optional but generally considered a necessary part of any good system.
2) Know that the core of any car stereo is the head unit, which is the cassette or CD player that goes in the dash. All the other components are connected to the head unit by at least one pair of wires.
3) Know about car speakers. The main speakers are usually 2 in the front and 2 in the back, although with what are known as component speakers, each speaker is broken down into two speakers: one for the highs and one for the bass. Each speaker or speaker set (known as a channel) connects to the head unit via a pair of wires. Generally if you are installing a new head unit you want to install new speakers.
4) Know about amplifiers. Amplifiers provide extra power to your speakers and/or extra channels of power for additional speakers. The most common use for an amplifier (amp) is to power subwoofers. The amp connects to your head unit via an RCA cable and often a "remote on" wire, and also connects directly to your car battery through a fused "hot" wire and to the car's chassis with a short ground wire. This article assumes the use of a single amplifier connected to a pair of subwoofers. If you do not have these components simply ignore the steps specific to the amp, doing so will not affect the rest of your installation.
5) Know about subwoofers. Subwoofers are part of any good stereo system. They provide the deep bass that small speakers cannot achieve. Subwoofers are connected to the amplifier which can usually be mounted right to the subwoofer box. If you do not have subwoofers you can simply ignore the steps specific to them.
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It is difficult to say with 100% confidence because the pictures are out of focus, but it looks like you have just a regular turntable. The wire connections you show are the bridge between the tonearm and the external RCA style cables. The extra wire (#5) is the ground wire. You should be able to connect this to any receiver that has a phono input.
For confirmation, can you update this with the model number of the turntable? That will allow me to confirm what I have stated above.
The other wires in the back by the speakers are NOT speaker wires. It is possible to cause a short circuit in your car and or damage your unit by hooking up the wires from stereo to non speaker wires. Smoke from the dash is never a good sign. Hopefully nothing is shorted. These are the correct wire diagrams for your car. Hook them up just as described and you will have sound in no time:) If there is no sound check all fuses. Hope this helps.......Let me know what happens.......GOOD LUCK
Left rear (+) is Brown wire. Connect that with the Green wire. Left rear (--) is Yellow wire. Connect that with the Green/Black wire Right rear (+) is Dark Blue wire. Connect that with the Purple wire Right rear (--) is Light Blue wire. Connect that with the Purple/Black wire.
you will need 6 equalizers or 3 stereo equalizers.
connect the 5.1 analogue outputs of your media player (DVD Player) to the equalizer and then connect the analogue output of the equalizer to the AVR.
now you can equaize the sound for extra boost and cut.
Warning: it is not recomended to do so unless you have a powerful amp and high quality and higher wattage speakers, as equalizers are ment to be used mainly for entertianment zones and outdoors in professional applications.
the home speakers annd electronics are not really capable of taking such electronic stress as they are designed to work indoors in a confined space.
but if you are confident go ahed.