Question about Denon D-1000 Shelf System

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A. REAL SPEAKER CONNECTION B. CASSETT RECORDER NOT ENGAGING

A. HOW DO YOU USE REAL SPEAKER JACKS? NO SOUND SEEMED TO COME OUT WHEN I CONNECTED SPEAKERS TO THE REAR SPEAKER JACKS. I JUST WANT TO CONNECT ONE MORE PAIR OF SPEAKERS TO BE PLACED AS SAME LOCATION AS FRONT SPEAKERS TO JUST BOOST UP THE TOTAL POWER. BY THE WAY WHAT IS TOTAL WATTAGE OF THE AMP?

B. THE RECORING CASSETT DECK ( TAPE II ) JUST STOPPED WORKING WHEN A TAPE IS INSERTED TO PLAY. I ONLY HEAR A COUPLE OF CLICKING NOISE WHEN I PUSH THE PLAY BUTTON OR FAST FORWARD BUTTON BUT THE TAPE IS NOT MOVING. THIS JUST SUDDELY HAPPENED AND MY PLAYBACK ONLY DECK (TAPE I) WORKS JUST FINE.
THANKS VERY MUCH FOR YOUR HELP.
-HOPYUNG PARK FROM VALENCIA, CALIFORNIA-

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A Real Speaker Jacks..
There should be a switch position on your system that you move to allow the sound to come out to standard speaker configuration or to multiple speaker configuration.
This switch may be on the front or rear panel.

Please have alook to see if its there....
Its possible the these Real speaker jacks are not wired to anything inside the amp system, and are there for use on a different model where the selector switch is supplied.

B Cassett Deck..
The clicking is caused by the motor trying to drive the wheels that turn the cassett tape.
It sounds like something is jamming the internal drive mechanism.
The drive belt may have come off or is stretched and is slipping.

Have a good look inside the front slot and you may see one of these items described above happening..

It may have to be serviced at a workshop.

Cheers From YUBEUT.

Posted on Dec 04, 2007

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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I need instructions on how to transfer cassette from a boombox without headphone jack to PC.


The problem is that there is no sound output you can use if it has no headphone jack. If the aux jack was an out, then you could use that. It is possible to make a jack socket, by breaking into the speaker connections. But you would need a soldering iron and a headphone jack socket to do that. You would also have to build the jack into the unit. As I don't know if you can do that, I would suggest finding a cassette player secondhand that does have headphone jack on it. There must be plenty around since cassettes are not that popular now. If it's a commercial music tape, it would probably be cheaper to buy the digital version of it. But if it is a personal recording, then the cheap cassette player is your best option.

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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!

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  2. Step 2 Connect the RCA/Phono wires to your equalizer's input and output jacks on the back.
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