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There are a number of record players with included software that can be plugged into a USB port, but you could also use any HiFi and connect the audio output to the microphone input of a PC -- most likely with a cord with two RCA jacks to a stereo mini phone plug. The free Audacity software can record, filter, normalize and save the output to almost any audio format.
Oddly enough, I've been going through my computer junk and was looking up several unknown cords; one of which is the one you mentioned.
I have no idea why I have it and as far as I'm concerned, have no use for it.
If you're still interested, let me know. I don't want any money, so long as you pay for shipping/any other costs associated with (I'm in Canada).
Let me know.
If the AC cord can be removed from the back of the radio, then there is a mechanical lever inside where the AC cord plugs into the radio. That lever will cause the battery connection inside to be open (or disconnected) so that it will run off AC and not blow up the batteries. That is why it won't run on batteries when that cord is plugged in.
If it runs on batteries but not AC, find another cord to try. Most radios use about the same cord. If a second cord still doesn't make it work, it's most likely a fuse inside for the AC circuitry. they are usually mounted on a circuit board inside the radio right near where the AC cord plugs into the radio.
You should be able to take the radio apart (while it's unplugged from AC of'course) and find that fuse. If your good with a soldering iron you can replace the fuse. Replacements can be found at Radio Shack. If your reading these instructions to begin with, your probably not good with a soldering iron and you should just buy a new radio. Good luck.
if it is a plugin (socket at the back of the stero) then you need to call the vendor to order the power cord. if it is a build in (internal connected) then you can get any power cord and repair it by opening the stereo and repair the cord.
YOU DON'T NEED A USB CABLE!!! Buy a cable that has a red, white tip on it and a headphone tip on the other end then plug the red, white cable infront of the boombox. Then plug the headphone tip into the back of the pc where you would plug in regular computer speakers into it.
I don't know the exact name for the wire but some portable dvd players contain them.
I have a cdf-e75 that had a similar problem, although the red power light was dim for all functions. (the radio, tape and cd)
After opening up the unit and inspecting, I found one of the pins on the printed circuit board for the power had broken away from the solder. (it is a tiny board where the AC connector is soldered to) Seems in my unit there is nothing securing the molded AC connecter to the plastic case except the the printed circuit board it is soldered to-It is a poor design; perhaps your is the same? I suspect over time pushing the AC cord into the back of the player may have broke the connection? Anyway, I soldered the connection and I have never had any additional problems as the unit has worked fine since.
Don't know if this helps, but my suggestion would be to open the unit and inspect the pin connections on the AC printed circuit board to see if any have a loose/broken connection. ( Mine was not noticible with the naked eye as I had to use a magnifying lens and a bright light. Hope this might help.