Check the back of your Stereo for recording input(in) and output (out), your cassette deck may be plugged into these jacks.
Connect the RCA/Phono wires to your equalizer's input and output jacks on the back.
your cassette deck or some other component is plugged into the
recording jacks in the back of your amplifier, unplug it and plug it
into the back of the equalizer under monitor jacks. Be sure that the
"out" from the cassette deck goes to the "in" of the equalizer.
Now, take the wires from the equalizer and plug them into the amplifier in the same manner: "in" to "out" and visa versa.
all your wires are connected be sure the "tape monitor button" on the
amplifier is on. Turning it off will disable the equalizer. You can
still monitor your recording devise or cassette deck by the "monitor
switch" on the equalizer.
a 6ya Technician can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repair professionals here in the US. click here to Talk to a Technician (only for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. Goodluck!
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
the amp should have an in and out for the cassette player also,, so you would go from the Out on the receiver, to the in on the cassette,, and out of the cassette to the in on the receiver, I don't have nor can I locate that EQ , but basically,, you need to come out of the eq and back the same way you would a Cassette player,,
Possible that the negative feedback amplification is not compensating to the preamp.
The cartridges must match with the preamp so that the full frequency response is received.
If you can add along an equaliser to you phono path on way to the amplifier , the compensation can be set up to the room accoustics and taste.
Alteration of the input impedance to the amplifier with a network can also help but an equaliser might be tthe best for you
In the mixer there is an AUX with an input and output together. The output of teh equaliser must be connected to the input of the aux and the output must be given to the power amplifier. Make sure to keep the R&L channels in order from the source to the amplifier.
Adjust accordingly your equaliser to your requirement. Keep the bass and treble in your amp to mid position and boost only if required. Hope this helps you to connect. Good day
Thanks guys, but i solved my problem, i experimented and decided that i would run my DVD player (Aux Out) as a CD player through the Equaliser in [Rec] and from equaliser out [Play] i went into Tape Play on Amp, then i connected my Turntable CD Radio System to the Tape 1 Rec on Equaliser and then from Tape 1 Play on Equaliser went into the Tape 2 on AMP then i could use Aux in on Amp to connect my Laptop via my laptops headphone socket my laptop has an equaliser so i didn't need to connect to pioneer EQ, i also connected a small 5.1 to the DVD's 5.1 and connected 4 *45w Speakers to the AMP. and i can say it was FANTASTIC i couldn't get to 5 on my volume it was un @$#%believable.
"Where there's an In, there's an Out".
All of this applies to nearly any analog consumer audio gear...
If you have any Tape Deck and an Equalizer and only the one Tape Monitor loop you should place the EQ into that Tape Monitor loop, then place the Tape Deck onto one of the probable two Tape Monitors on the EQ as it sounds like you had here...
"When I had it set up with the graphic equaliser,pressing tape monitor on the amp and on the equaliser gave me play backfrom the tape player."
That setup will allow you to apply EQ to any analog source and the tape deck in record or playback mode.
However, if you want to remove the EQ and use the Tape Deck directly on the Tape Monitor just attach the deck's Playback cables to Tape Mon In (Play) and the deck's Record cables to the Tape Mon Out (Rec). Flip the Tape Mon control to hear the tape deck or monitor it while recording.
NEVER plug anything but a turntable into the Phono. It has a preamp that expects a ver ysmall signal from the cartridge AND it also has a severe RIAA Equalization curve which would result in grossly exaggerated frequency extremes if you managedto get a non-LP source into it. Likewise, turntables without internal electronics mut always use the Phono section of a receiver, preamp or integrated amp to get the boost and EQ they need.
In theory as long as you have a sound card installed, yes you can connect your turntable direct to your computer simply by connecting it to the audio input.
You will probably need a patch lead with twin line phono connectors on one end and a stereo 3.5mm jack plug on the other end.
Please note, the turntable or phono inputs on amplifiers are unlike all the other inputs, because they have a particular frequency response tailored for use with a headshell cartridge.
If you connect your turntable to an input that has not been tailored to the RIAA response curve, it will sound tinny. This is what probably happens when you connect to your computer. The input may also not be sensitive enough.
You may be able to adjust the frequency response if your sound card includes an equaliser. Alternatively, you may be able to download some audio software that will allow you to equalise your turntable.
All in all though, I'm sorry to say you would be better off with an outboard preamp.
I agree with 'radio head.'
Turntables require a particular frequency response and the input needs to be correctly equalised to accommodate this. If your amp had phono inputs these would be equalised internally.
Unfortunately, many modern amps no longer have phono inputs. There are two possibly three options.
1) You could obtain a turntable that includes built in Phono eq
2) As 'radio head' says, you can obtain in line active equalisers. These are called RIAA Equalisers (Equalizers if you're in the US) or RIAA preamps. This allows you to plug your turntable into a small box, then plug the box into one of the audio inputs on the back of your amp.
3) You may be able to adjust your mixer to the required frequency response and use it as a preamp.
What you cannot do, regrettably, is just plug your turntable into an ordinary audio input. It will not do any harm if you want to try it and it will make a noise, but you won't like it!
You will only use the front pre outs from the deck to plug into the only available input on the EQ. You will loose fading and subwoofer controls from the deck which is the main problem when using an eq. Then go from the eq to each of the 3 corresponding amplifiers (front, rear, sub). You will then use the eq as your control for ading front to back and sub control. Im sure by now you have it figured out anyway but if you need help, let me know. Be sure to leave good feedback so and get paid!!!!$$$
You'll have to use your choice of either the front outputs or rear outputs to plug into the eq. Most equalizers I've ever seen only accept 2 channels of input, then give anything from 2 to 6 channels of output, depending on the eq.