Surround Sound system ''popping'' through speakers
I have a Curtis 5.1 surround system. It is ''popping'' all the time. I turn on the t.v. it does it, i turn it off it does it. Its doing it 24/7. The sound comes over the speakers even when the system is in use( playing dvds, playing video games, watching t.v.).
Re: Surround Sound system ''popping'' through speakers
If you have left the stereo on for long periods of time heat builds up in the electronic circuts and it starts buzzing and popping through the speakers. What I would do is turn it off and let it cool down for a couple hours and it should be fine for a whole or just buy a new surround system.
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try running the optical cable from your dvd directly to your tv and then select whichever input (eg HDMI 1/2 etc) you use to play the xbox on..In theory this setup should allow any audio playing on the tv to go through the surround sound..hope it works
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Surround Sound System Settings ---- Correct Time Delay Setting in Multi-channel Audio
A correctly set surround sound system can yield dramatic improvements to your home theater sound or multi-channel music listening experience. In particular, a correctly set time delay setting between the different channels is essential for a realistic and unified surround soundfield. Luckily, most of today's surround processors make setting the time delays between the rear and the fronts a matter of a few entries in the setup menu. Yet having a proper understanding of the principles behind correct time delay settings is essential for the best results. In this guide, we explain the principles behind time delay settings in surround sound and show you how to adjust your surround processor or AV receiver for the best surround sound field.
Time Delay Setting in Multi-channel Surround Sound Systems
Correct home theater speaker placement and properly balanced sound levels between the different channels in multi-channel audio, while crucial, are not enough to sustain a unified soundfield in a surround sound setup. A correctly set surround sound system requires that sound from all the different speakers reach the listener at exactly the same instant. This explains why all fronts, left, right and center channel speakers, should be set at exactly the same distance from the listening position. At the same time, in a typical home theater setup, the surround speakers are closer to the viewer than the fronts.
To compensate for this distance discrepancy, surround sound playback systems apply a split-second delay to the surround sound channels. ----------------------------
The Bose Lifestyle 5 is not a 5.1 surround sound system. It is a 2.1 sound system, meaning it is stereo with a subwoofer/bass unit. Having two speakers that can be angled in different directions, the Bose Lifestyle 5 employs Bose direct/reflecting technology,providing greater audio presence. Still, it is definitely not a surround sound system.
If you have surround speakers with a surround system, then connect the Player to the surround system using for example RCA cables (White and Red).
If you have speakers only, connecting many speakers to a non-surround system won't give you surround. In surround systems the sound is controlled, elaborated and distributed through the speakers by a circuit.
Could be your head unit or the connection to the speaker may be bad. Also if the wire to the speakers in your ceiling is bare and touching any ground it would interfere. Start by checking connections by playing something and messing with wires. Listen for a difference. Next check by putting the wires that power those speakers in a known working output and listen for different quality