Question about Philips DVDR70 DVD Recorder

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Can I record sound only through Camera sound inputs from Record

Cont'd from above:- Deck/Pre-Amp Signal.

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  • ian_frayling Jan 30, 2009

    I want to record my old LP's to disc DVD or CD.

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You might need a source picture from a camera or off the tv so that the DVD has some sync pulses to actually record the sound. Some won't do anything without any pictures.

Posted on Dec 12, 2011

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Sony stacking system LBTd505, the sound from the record deck suddenly went very faint. The cd and radio sections are fine. I have tried a new stylus, but no difference. Any ideas?


You have two options. First a faulty cartridge. Or a faulty pre-amp in the main amp.
You can find out if the cartridge (and amp) are playing up. By removing the connectors on the cartridge.
Then with the volume turned up to about half, with your finger, touch each one of the wires one at a time. It will not harm you at all. But you should hear a loud buzz on one wire on the right and a loud buzz on the left on another wire.
The two other wires will either produce a crackle, or a tiny buzz, or nothing at all.
If you do hear a loud buzz on two wires. The cartridge is faulty and needs replacing.
If you hear a slight buzz on them or weak sound. There is either a bad connection between the deck and amp. Or the pre-amp inside the deck which is only used by the record deck so will not effect any other function, is faulty.
You can remove the record deck connections to the amp and again with the amp on half full, touch the inputs with your finger. If you are not hearing a loud hum or buzz, the pre-amp is faulty. If you do the connectors are faulty.

Jun 11, 2016 | Sony Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

Can I use the audio inputs to run a record player?


Not unless the record player has a 'pre-amp' installed to raise the signal level to one that the audio input can use. If the Sony does not have a phono input, it is likely that it won't work without the phono pre-amp.

Apr 13, 2016 | Sony DAV-S500 System

1 Answer

I have a Kenwood KR V6090 tuner amp. Can anyone please tell me if I need a record deck with or without a pre amp fitted.


Hi. Some amplifiers provide power for a record deck (or you mean a vinyl record player). Some vinyl record player have their one amplification system, some don't. Those with the amplification system work fine on older amplifiers but others require a back-up power, like a transformer to provide power for the record player. You need to enquire with the store person on the type of record deck or record player you can use directly with the V6090. I had an early Pioneer Amplifier and a matching record player so that I could play the vinyl disc and LP's on full volume. Later I switched to digital Pioneer 7 channel. This couldn't accept the record player because it did not have a power substitute like the older Pioneer. So, when the record player plays, no signal is being sent to the amplifier and therefore, no music is heard, except from the needle.

Dec 12, 2014 | Kenwood Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

My thorens td-190-2 recently lost its normal output volume. I have tried three cartridges with no change. What could it be?


I assume your turntable was connected to the record deck input on your amp when you lost volume from it. Then you tried other connections marked tape or CD?
As you have tried different cartridges with no response we can assume the piece of equipment that has failed is not your record deck. Instead it is your amp. The problem you are experiencing is that the pre-amp inside your amp has failed. This pre-amp is connected only to the record deck input of the amp. The other connections don't have this pre-amp which is called a magnetic cartridge pre-amp. So connecting to them will just give you the signal only from the deck, which as you say you can hear, thus proving the cartridge is working, but will be low in volume.

If you are any good at electronic repair it will be easy to fix this pre-amp. You can find it by following the internal connections from the record deck socket back to a circuit board. The chances are this will lead to an IC that does the work. Get the IC number and search the web for it, before removing it.
Alternative you can take it to a service centre for repair if you have no experience of electronic repair.
Another option is to search the web for a magnetic cartridge pre-amp. These are sold separately as many Audio amps don't have them fitted, seeing not many people have record decks. This can be connected between the deck and one of those other inputs (don't use the record deck one). The cost of one of these might work out cheaper than repair at a service centre. The repair by yourself will of course be cheaper, unless the IC is hard to find or specialised. But a search of the web for the IC number will show how cheap it is anyway. However if the IC is expensive that will also make repair by a service centre expensive too. So you can save the expense of the repair by going for a new pre-amp.

Sep 11, 2014 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

Can't record on cassette deck from lapel mike as Pastor preachs service.


Does the deck have an input for a microphone?

If not, buy a microphone pre-amp. Or a recorder that has one built-in.

Jun 04, 2012 | Toshiba Sony TCWE475 Single Dual Cassette...

1 Answer

Can i play records through my sherwood rd6108 receiver? When i try to play a record i get no sound no matter which channel i use.


Record players require a PHONO input on an amp.
Most amps no longer have this, so you will need to source out a pre-amp for the record player, and then you can plug the record player into the pre-amp and then hook the pre-amp into a tape, DVD or AUX input.

Feb 27, 2011 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

When i make phono input..The Volume come very big.And all other input selecter volume come normal.


As long as the phono input is only being used for a record deck the most likely cause is a faulty magnetic cartridge pre-amp. If you are connecting any other device to these sockets, remove it and place it in another socket. If you haven't got enough sockets you can get a switching box to solve the problem. If you are getting the problem due to a record deck, make certain it hasn't got a built in pre-amp first, check the cartridge and wiring to it and all deck connections. If still no luck then you will find that you need to replace the pre-amp. It will be a single IC, which can be found by following the wiring from the phono sockets inside the amp.

Sep 14, 2010 | Technics SUV500 2-Channel Amplifier

1 Answer

How to connect a record player to Pioneer


If there are no specific phono inputs, then a phono pre-amp must be purchased. These usually cost around $20. This pre-amp will boost the signal level to that of a CD player or tape deck so that either a tape input or aux input can be used. Once you have the pre-amp, just connect its output to an open input on the receiver.

Dan

Jan 12, 2010 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

Sound only from left side speakers!


If you put the good channel from the deck into the right and then left phono imputs of your amp, the sound should come out from the left and right speakers. If it only comes out from the left, then the amp as a right hand channel fault. Now if other devices work on both channels, then it's the pre-amp for the phono socket that has a fault on it. You should be able to find this by following the wires from the phono socket. If you touch around that pre-amp you should get it to buzz on either channel (where it joins with the main pre-amp). Doing this with a screwdriver will pin-point where the faulty part is (working backwards). PS don't short anything by touching to bits of metal together with the screwdriver.
Magnetic cartridges need a small pre-amp before they can be past to the main pre-amp. That's why you can't hear anything with the deck plugged into another line socket.
If you get signal on both left and right speakers with the above test the deck is to blame.

Jan 11, 2010 | Sony PS-LX300USB Turntable

2 Answers

Converter of audio cassettes to CDs


Get a computer with an audio input or soundcard. Like a Mac with garageband and a soundcard. connect both with a male 1/8" to male 1/8" cable. Press play on the tape deck, record on the computer. Once done, edit and trim the beginning and end. Import to itunes. Create a playlist. Burn to cd. Simple.

Aug 28, 2008 | Audio Players & Recorders

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