Question about AUVIO 3-Ft. 1/8"" Stereo Plug Cable M/M"

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Bought an Auvio dual RCA>Headphone jack, understanding that I can run from receiver to my iMac and record vinyl and cassette using a program like Garageband or in my case, Audacity. I've been plugging RCA into "line out" and turntable (Technics 1200, not an mp3 turntable) in as usual but not showing signs of life. do I plug HP jack into HP input on iMac? Or the external speaker input? I'm aware of "preferences" changes but if you know remind me please. Thank you. Kevin

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Trying to get hook up with AUVIO wireless headphones to SONY TV MODEL KDL-40W600B. If not AUVIO then my Beats pill. Goal to have TV sound in/on bed close to me. Beats pill Blootooth


Jean,
I take it the Auvio wireless headphone main base has both dual rca and optical in jacks? If so, what you need is a 3.5mm stereo male to 2 rca male cable. You will plug in the 3.5mm male plug into the green audio out/headphone jack port that should be on the back/left rear side of your TV. Then you will plug the dual rca plugs of the cable into the Auvio rca inputs. You can get the cables in various lengths so you can have the Auvio base in a good location. If you need a visual of the cable type: http://www.monoprice.com/product?c_id=102&cp_id=10218&cs_id=1021815&p_id=5598&seq=1&format=2
Hope this helps:)

Sep 13, 2015 | Sony Televison & Video

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How to record a program you are watching on your cable satellite receiver.


Hello,<br /><br />Most of the time we watch TV programs with our cable satellite receiver/decoder. And sometimes we would love to record these programs so that we can watch them again. You can learn how to record your TV program while you watching a TV program. <br /><br />All you will be needing is a DVD recorder or VCR (Video cassette Recorder). It all depends on the one you prefer.<br /><br />There are two methods of doing this connection. 1. is RF connection and the other is RCA. But I will start with the RF connection method;<br /><br />This is how is works. Get a RF cord, check the back of your TV, you would see RF in, connect the RF into TV in, then connect the other part to RF Out at the back of the Cassette or DVD Recorder.<br /><br />Turn the Cassette or DVD Recorder and the TV on. Go to Channel 1 or any channel on the TV, search the TV stations automatically or manually in order to get a display of the Cassette or DVD Recorder on the TV. To easily get the Cassette or DVD Recorder's station, play a movie on the Cassette or DVD Recorder while you search for the station. Once you see the display of the movie on your TV, you would easily know that that's the Cassette or DVD Recorder station. <br /><br />Once you have gotten a display from the Cassette or DVD Recorder, save the channel on the TV.<br /><br />Then get another RF cord, connect it to "RF out" at the back of the Satellite/cable decoder/receiver and the other part to "RF in" at the back of the Cassette or DVD Recorder.<br /><br />Now with the Satellite/cable decoder/receiver turned on and the Cassette or DVD Recorder also turned on, press the Cassette or DVD Recorder's channel, you should find search. Scan for channel/stations on the Cassette or DVD Recorder just like you did on the TV and you will find a display of the Satellite/cable decoder/receiver showing on the TV via the Cassette or DVD Recorder. Note that on some Cassette or DVD Recorder, you will have to select "Source" to RF before you can get a display of the channel.<br /><br />Now since the Satellite/cable decoder/receiver program is now showing via the Satellite/cable decoder/receiver, insert a black disc or cassette into the Recoder and press record. The Satellite/cable decoder/receiver programs showing on the TV via the player will be recorded and that would be all.<br /><br />For some recorders that has internal hard drive, you can just press record without inserting a blank disc......<br /><br />USING RCA CONNECTION METHOD.<br /><br />You could also achieve this by using a RCA (yellow, red and white cord).<br /><br />The connection procedure is the same with the RF explained above.<br /><br />Connect the Recorder to the TV. That is, from "Video and audio Out" of the recorder to "video and audio in" of the TV accordingly. Press AV or source on the TV to confirm that there is a display from the recorder on the TV.<br /><br />Now connect the RCA cord to "OUT" from the Satellite/cable decoder/receiver to "IN" at the back of the Recorder.<br /><br />Then, press source on the recorder to "INPUT" (RCA) and the Satellite/cable decoder/receiver's program will automatically display on the TV. <br /><br />While the Program is being displayed on the TV via the recoder, insert a blank disc and press record on the player and it will automatically start recording. You will see the record or record symbol while the recoding is in progress.<br /><br />I hope you understand the above. Please follow steps closely and you won't have any problems.<br /><br />Good luck.

on Mar 09, 2011 | Televison & Video

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Is there a program out there that will convert my old cassette tapes or vinyl...


The short answer is yes. There is a program out there that will record cassette tapes or vinyl records to CD. Today, I will show you how. If you have the right software and the right cords, getting your cassettes and Vinyl onto your computer, then onto CDs, is a pretty easy task. Just follow the steps below and you will be on your way to bringing your audio into the 21st century! What you need: To make the conversion, you will need a (free) audio recording program, a tape or record player and a cord to connect the device to your computer. Here's a breakdown:
1. Audacity. This is the program that will record your audio to your computer.
2. LAME-encoder. This is a file that will convert your audio to MP3.
3. A record player or cassette player. Hopefully you already have one of these.
4. A cord to connect the player to your computer.


The first step is to install Audacity and LAME,
Now that we have the software installed, we can look at connecting your tape player, or record player, to your computer.
Your player will have one of two types of outputs. You will either have a standard 3.5mm headphone jack, or RCA audio output jacks.
If your device has RCA outputs (left image)to connect to your computer.
If your device has a 3.5mm jack (right image) to connect to your computer.
The other end of the cable will connect to the line in jack on your computer

Now that we have the software installed and the cassette/record player connected to the computer, let's record something!
Put a cassette or LP into your player. Get the player to the place where you want to start recording and pause or stop the player.
Now, let's stop messing with all this hardware and get the computer set up. First, go to your control panel and open your audio settings.
In XP, go to the audio tab and click "volume" under sound recording. Place a check next to "line in". If you don't see a "line in" option go to options and click advanced. Place a check next to "line in" there.
In Vista/7 go to the recording tab. find your line in, select it then choose "set default". Click on "properties", go to the levels tab and turn up the level to 80 or 100. (This varies depending on what you are recording so you may need to adjust this to get it right).
As you can see, Audacity is pretty much a more advanced sound recorder. To begin recording, press the play button on your record/cassette player then click the red "record" circle on audacity. You are now recording to your computer! When you are done, click stop on audacity and press stop on your player.
After recording, you can now export your audio as an MP3. Go to the file menu and click "Export as MP3". You can now choose the name of the file and save to wherever you want. You are done recording!

on Dec 14, 2009 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Connect imac to amplifier


e4228d3d-a132-463b-8916-f7c5307ccb67.jpgI have looked at an image of NAD rear and it has RCA type jacks. I would plug it into the AUX sockets. Now to if it will work. Plug some stereo headphones into the iMac socket. If you can hear sound then the cable you intend to buy will transfer the sound you hear to the amp. If you want to record from the amp to your computer you will need another a different input on your computer and that would need to be connected to tape 1/2 out.
Any 3.5mm socket to RCA will do, they are not expensive plenty of cheap ones on Amazon and E-Bay (image shown). You will need two if you do want to record as well.

Aug 05, 2013 | NAD Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

I have a Harman Kardon CDR 30 that I use to burn my analog Vinyl and cassettes to CD. I have done this successfully for years. I recently got a reel to reel deck and unhooked all the components and moved...


do you remember how your connection was before the RR tape deck? if so connect it back that same exact (when every thing was recording / playing) way as before....(you also need to purchase 4 gold tip "y" connector jacks (2 RCA female to 1 RCA male)) ... in / out jacks you just plug the cassette deck will be shared with the RR tape deck...just note you will not be able to record from cassette to RR tape or vice versa...but you will be record from all other sources...
feel free to rate the help

Mar 27, 2010 | Harman Kardon CDR30 2-Disc CD Recorder

1 Answer

I would like to transfer music from a cassette to my laptop. How do I do this using EZ Vinyl/Tape converter? Thanks


Even simpler than that program is Audacity. You can download it free. The easiest way to accomplish what you want to do is this. Go to WalMart and buy a double male ended headphone cord for about $5 Plug one end into the headphone jack on the tape deck, plug the other end into your microphone jack on your computer. Be sure to turn down the volume to about 10% on the tape deck. This will keep the sound from becoming destorted. Press record on Audacity and start the tape. You can see it record as it plays. Then save that Sound file as the name of the song.

Oct 21, 2009 | ION Audio Vinyl Recording Turntable

1 Answer

Problem copying from cassettes or vinyl.


CHANGE RCA JACKS ,,COULD BE A BAD ONE,, ALSO ,,TRY BLOWING IT OUT

May 15, 2009 | Aiwa XC-RW700 2-Disc CD Recorder

4 Answers

Trying to record from cassette to my laptop computer.


Your 3/4 of the way there. You need to do a little bit more. First you need to download software for recording and editing sounds. I use and recommened Audacity, Why? It's free! when you have your boombox plugged in and Audacity open it should work on it's own but you might need to open your control panel and set your sound input/recording to line in/microphone (same thing). You already have the hardware you need, the rest is free.

May 09, 2009 | HP Pavilion dv6000z Notebook

2 Answers

I have a Sony ICD-SX35 recorder which my iMac will not recognize. Any clues out there???? I need to convert the dvf files into MP3 or WMA format but that can't happen before my Mac recognizes the...


I took the advice of one of your correspondents by connecting my Sony ICD-SX365 recorder to my iMac with a simple audio cable by inserting the output jack in the recorder's slot for headphones and the input jack in the iMac's slot for microphones. I used the freeware program Audacity to import the track onto the computer and Switch to convert the file to mp3.

Apr 15, 2009 | Sony ICD-P28 Digital Voice Recorder

1 Answer

Does turntable have a magnetic cartridge?


Styli supplier "me.and.lurch" on eBay informed me that my AIWA turntable already had a pre amp built in.

Apr 10, 2009 | Aiwa PX-E860 Turntable

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