Question about Dell A215 Computer Speakers
Someone has plugged into the Lch output on the back of my speakers and then plugged the other end into the microphone port on the computer tower.
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
You should have sound from the speakers at all times until headphones are plugged into the jack, the jack then overrides the speakers and allows you to listen using the headphones. If the speakers aren't working, it's because they're being overridden by the damaged jack. The only way to correct this is to replace the faulty jacks. You could get a set of external speakers, the con is they're bulky and inconvenient.
Posted on Jul 01, 2008
SOURCE: Microphone not working
Make sure the device is not muted in the audio properties of whatever software you are running. Most audio programs will allow you disable it.
You should be able to go to Sounds and Audio devices in the control panel to test. Under the voice tab is a button to test hardware. Check there as well.
Hope this helps.
Posted on Jan 28, 2009
Most likely this is because of a loose socket. Check to see if there's any dust or debris inside the audio socket(s). If cleaning it/them out doesn't work, then the socket is loose and the only way to fix the problem would be to get the sound-card repaired or buy a new sound-card.
It's my opinion that buying a new sound-card would be cheaper. You can find a good amount of them at this website. Simply navigate to Computer Hardware>Input Devices. Now on the left click, "Sound Cards." Watch out, though. There's a link labeled, "Sound Card Accessories." However, it doesn't lead you to the same page.
Let me know if I can assist you further or if I need to explain anything mentioned above in more detail.
Posted on Mar 23, 2009
Tips for a great answer:
Apr 24, 2014 | Labtec AM-242 Microphone
Dec 23, 2012 | Logitech Z623 Speaker System
Place your mixer in a location that will allow you to hear the sound coming from the speakers clearly. The best placement is opposite the speakers, centered between the left and right pair. Connect the power supply to your mixer.
Connect the female end of an XLR cable to a microphone. Run the other end of the cable to your mixing board. Plug the male end into the "Mic" port of an open channel. These channels provide the preamps that will shape the sound characteristics of the microphone signal, processing them for output. Repeat the process for each microphone in your rig
Connect one end of a balanced 1/4-inch cable to the left channel jack labeled "L" found on the "Main Out" panel. Connect another cable to the right channel jack with the "R" label. Connect the opposite end of each cable to the matching left and right inputs on you amplifier.
Power on your mixer and amplifier. Test each microphone connected to the mixer for output.
Adjust the volume of each microphone channel to create a balanced mix. Use the "EQ" knobs to shape the tone and cut out frequencies that are causing squeal and feedback.
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