Question about Samson AirLine Guitar - Wireless System Microphone

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Samson CR77 receiver and AF1 transmitter. The CR77 receiver swaps antennas during reception even at close range and there is an audible 'pop' when it swaps.

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There are two receivers and are used as "diversity" reception. That is, the strongest signal receiver output is used. As you move around, due to cancellation and reflections it is common for the diversity system to swap receivers. This is normal... HOWEVER there should not be a poplwhen it does this. You might experiment with the squelch level to improve performance. There is a possibilty there is a defect in your unit and repair would be beyond the capabilty and equipment you would have to troubleshoot the problem.

ONE thing is make sure the audio levels are turn up so the level is "not down in the noise" or in other words you have a good signal-to-noise ratio.

Posted on Sep 30, 2009

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hello there, Many steps to do

1. For your AirLine system to work correctly, both the receiver and transmitter must be set to the same channel. and check to make sure that the supplied receiver and transmitter are set to the same channel.

2. Physically place the receiver where it will be used (the general rule of thumb is to maintain "line of sight" between the receiver and transmitter
so that the person using or wearing the transmitter can see the receiver). The CR77 can be rack-mounted if desired (taking a half-rack
space), using an optional Samson adapter kit. The UM1 can be mounted to a video camera using the supplied velcro.

3. Extend the receiver antenna(s) and place it (them) in a vertical position. Make sure the Power on-off switch in your AH1 transmitter is set
to "Off."

4. Gently pry off the battery cover off the AH1 transmitter and slide it upwards and off to open the battery compartment. Please use care
when opening this cover as undue force will destroy the hinge.

5. Place a fresh AAA alkaline battery in the transmitter battery compartment, taking care to observe the polarity markings. Then replace the
battery cover and gently press down on it until it clicks. Leave the AH1 off for the moment.

6. Make the physical cable connection between the receiver output jack and a mic level audio input of your amplifier or mixer. The balanced
XLR jack is preferable, since it will deliver an electromagnetically cleaner signal. If required, both the balanced and unbalanced outputs
can be used simultaneously. If your system contains a CR77 or UM1 receiver, be sure to set its Audio Output Level switch correctly (see
pages 7 and 9 for details). Leave your amplifier (and/or mixer) off at this time.

7. Turn the Volume, Level or AF Level knob on the receiver completely counterclockwise. Connect the supplied AC adapter to the CR77
receiver and plug it in (the UM1 receiver can also operate off battery power or a 12 volt power supply from a connected video camera), then
plug the adapter into any standard AC outlet. Slide the Power switch in the direction of the arrow to turn on the receiver. If your system
contains a CR77 receiver, its "Power" LED will light steadily red. (Note: The UM1 receiver has no "Power" LED indicator.)

8. Turn on the power to your AH1 transmitter (using its Power on-off switch); the "Power/Battery" LED will flash if the battery is sufficiently
strong (if it lights steadily, the battery has less than 2 hours of power remaining and should be replaced). If your system contains either a
CR77 or UM1 receiver, one of the "A/B Receiver" LEDs will light, showing you whether the (left) "A" or (right) "B" receiver is currently being
used. The CR77 / UM1 meter will also indicate the strength of the incoming RF signal.

9. Now it's time to set the audio levels. Turn on your connected amplifier and/or mixer but keep its volume all the way down. Make sure
that the AH1 transmitter is unmuted (its Mute switch should be positioned away from the arrrow). Then set the Volume, Level or AF Level
knob on the receiver fully clockwise; this is unity gain.

10. Speak or sing into your headset mic (or play the instrument to which the horn mic is attached) at a normal performance level while
slowly raising the volume of your amplifier and/or mixer until the desired level is reached. The UM1 receiver allows you to monitor the
transmission signal using standard Walkman-type 30 ohm headphones connected to its headphone jack.

11. If you hear distortion at the desired volume level, first check to see whether the "Peak" LED on the receiver is lit . If it is not lit, make sure
that the gain structure of your audio system is correctly set (consult the owners manual of your mixer and/or amplifier for details). If the
"Peak" LED is lit, simply move the microphone further from your mouth.

12. Conversely, if you hear a weak, noisy signal at the desired volume level, again make sure that the gain structure of your audio system
is correctly set (consult the owners manual of your mixer and/or amplifier for details) and that the Volume, Level or AF Level control of the
receiver is fully clockwise. If it is and the signal coming from the receiver is still weak and/or noisy, simply position the microphone closer to
your mouth.

13. Temporarily turn down the level of your mixer/amplifier system and turn off the power to your transmitter, leaving the receiver on. Then
restore the previously set level of your mixer/amplifier. With the transmitter off, the receiver output should be totally silent-if it is, skip
ahead to the next step. If it isn't (that is, if you hear some noise), you may need to adjust the receiver Squelch control. When the Squelch
control is at its minimum setting, the AirLine system always provides maximum range without dropout; however, depending upon the particular
environment your system is used in, you may need to reduce that range somewhat in order to eliminate band noise when the AH1transmitter is turned off. To do so, use the provided screwdriver to rotate the Squelch control completely counterclockwise (to the "Min"
position), then slowly turn it clockwise until the noise disappears. If no noise is present at any position, leave it at its fully counterclockwise
"Min" position (so as to have the greatest overall range available).

Thank you and if you any more help let me know and don't forget to Rate

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First of all check for any nearby source of interference.....Move your unit away from all computers, fluorescent lights, neon lights, microwaves, cell phones, and cell phonemag-glass_10x10.gif chargers. These devises tend to produce noise in the medium frequency band, where AM radio is broadcast.
If the unit plugs into the wall with a nonpolarized plug (where both prongs are the same size), try reversing the plug inmag-glass_10x10.gif the outlet. Moving the plug to another outlet might help, too.
check for fault in the antenna lead, (common) or bad earth on the antenna to body
If you don't have an antenna connected to your FM receiver,With a receiver or tuner, connect a wire-loop or T-shaped dipole FM antenna to the back of your unit. Move the antenna until you get the cleanest signal. Use a signal-strength meter or display to gauge signal strength if your unit has one.
  • Step 2 If you're still not getting a good signal, try an indoor amplified antenna, which you'll find at an electronics store. Don't buy one unless you get a guarantee that you can return it for full credit if it doesn't solve your reception problems.
  • Step 3 If your signal is weak because you live a long way from the transmitter, install an outside antenna and mount it as high as is practical. If you're primarily interested in getting signals from one station or from a group of stations in one direction, get a directional antenna and point it toward the transmitters.
  • Step 4 If you're using a portable FM radio where the only antenna is the power cord, stretch the cord as straight as possible and experiment with positioning again.
  • Step 5 Temporarily switch to monaural mode to improve a weak signal on an FM receiver.

  • Read more: How to Strengthen FM Radio Reception | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/how_114024_strengthen-fm-radio.html#ixzz0u9nhGXAL


    If you're still not getting a good signal, try an indoor amplified antenna, which you'll find at an electronics store.
    If your signal is weak because you live a long way from the transmitter, install an outside antenna and mount it as high as is practical. If you're primarily interested in getting signals from one station or from a group of stations in one direction, get a directional antenna and point it toward the transmitters. Make sure to Switch from stereo to mono.
  • Step 4 With a receiver or tuner, connect a wire-loop or T-shaped dipole FM antenna to the back of your unit. Move the antenna until you get the cleanest signal. Use a signal-strength meter or display to gauge signal strength if your unit has one.
  • Step 5 Alternatively, upgrade to a third-party passive or powered antenna.
  • Step 6 Install a rotatable roof antenna for the best possible reception. Connect your unit to an existing televisionmag-glass_10x10.gif roof antenna for the next-best alternative.

  • Read more: How to Improve FM Reception | eHow.com http://www.ehow.com/how_5554_improve-fm-reception.html#ixzz0u9oTaz4Y

    If you're using a portable FM radio where the only antenna is the power cord, stretch the cord as straight as possible and experiment with positioning again.





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    HI there,

    Well Yes you can improve the reception, please follow the below steps -

    Improve FM Radio Reception -
     
    1. If you don't have an antenna connected to your FM receiver, purchase a simple dipole antenna--a simple T-shape flexible wire-- and connect it to the FM antenna inputs on the receiver. Because FM signals are directional, you'll want to experiment with the positioning of the wire to find the best reception of the station you're trying to receive.
     
    2. If you're still not getting a good signal, try an indoor amplified antenna, which you'll find at an electronics store. Don't buy one unless you get a guarantee that you can return it for full credit if it doesn't solve your reception problems.
     
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    4. If you're using a portable FM radio where the only antenna is the power cord, stretch the cord as straight as possible and experiment with positioning again.
     
    5. Temporarily switch to monaural mode to improve a weak signal on an FM receiver.


    Improve AM Reception -
     
    1. Gradually rotate the radio 360 degrees. Leave it in the position where it sounds best.
     
    2. Reverse the AC plug if it isn't polarized. (If you can flip the plug over, then it's non-polarized.)
     
    3. Plug the radio into a different AC outlet.
     
    4. Move the radio closer to a window.
     
    5. Experiment to learn if appliances and powered products in your home are causing interference: computer monitor, television, electric blanket, light dimmer, fluorescent light, hair dryer, air conditioner, smoke detector. If possible, turn off the offending item. Otherwise, move the radio to another room.
     
    6. Upgrade to an external antenna if your receiver, tuner or radio has a place to connect one.
     
    7. Buy a passive AM antenna that doesn't need to be connected to a radio or receiver.

    Good Luck!!

    Thanks

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