Does anybody knows if the mini usb connector on the PSP (used for connecting to PC) can carry sounds output to let say a hifi equipped with a USB input connector (ie: using the psp as an mp3 player to connect to a hifi) or only the 3.5mm jack used by the headphones can carry audio out ?
USB output is preferred to avoid signal deterioration associated with jack to RCA connectors.
I'm pretty sure the USB port is only for transferring media files. I've searched my PSP head to toe and never heard of anything like that. I've found out you can use the USBconnector on the white PSP to charge the battery. (I haven't tried that out yet.)
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
if you're using the HDMI cable then the sound will be carried via that cable along with the Video signal. If you're connected via RCA's the Stereo output will be the Mini-HIFI jack that looks like the earphone jack on most cell phones. The Bravia also has the option for Optical output.
1. CONNECT YOUR PSP TO PC The
PSP can function as a USB Memory Stick Duo reader. Using this
functionality, you can copy pictures, audio, and other content to and
from your Memory Stick Duo. To access the Memory Stick Duo in your PSP
from your PC, you'll need a USB cable that has a "Mini-B" connector
(common for digital cameras) and a "Standard-A" connector (common for
printers, etc). Plug the Mini-B side into the top of your PSP and the
Standard-A side into your PC. From the PSP software, navigate to the
top of the settings list and select "USB Connection." Your PC
(Windows/Mac/Linux) should detect a new "Removable Disk Drive" that you
can then access.
2. TRANSFER SAVE GAME TO "SAVEDATA" FOLDER Just
copy the folder you have just extracted, and paste it into the PSP's
"SAVEDATA" folder. But, BEWARE!, to any folder overwrite warnings!
Because the PSP save game folders use the same names for the same
games, copying folders into these locations could lead to lost data.
For this reason, we recommend that you backup your old save games
before overwriting them. For Example, I would simply rename a folder
like "ULPS0004" to "ULPS0004_backup."
3. EXIT USB MODE Because
your PSP has been in USB Mode throughout this process, just push X to
exit. Then you can safely disconnect your PSP from your PC.
There are a number of configurations for a mixer like the 1832, the most common are PA system and Recording system.
There are Main output jacks which carry the mix as summed in the main faders. These in a PA system would feed the pa amplifiers which drive the house speaker system for the audience. These connectors are XLR 3 pin type on the rear, intended for professional pa amplifiers which use balanced +4dbv line input level. Amplifier which have 3 pin XLR connectors for input signals can accept that high level signal. For home style HiFi amplifiers, the signal level is nominally -10DBv and balanced or unbalanced signal lines with 1/4in diameter phone plugs which are connected to the mixer by way of a second set of Main output connectors which are 1/4in phone jacks. Use whichever amplifier input level your amp has.
If you are not using it as a main PA house mixer, but using it for recording, the main output connectors go to a 2 channel recorder or computer sound card recorder.
The power amp and your monitor speakers are connected to the connectors labeled "Control Room" (CTRL Rm). These output are useful for recording because the signal through the mixer can be monitored from several buses, Solo, main mix, selected by buttons provided. The buttons only affect the signal heard through the control room monitors, and not the main output which only sees the main mix so selecting "solo" does not interrupt the signal going to the recorder while the engineer in the control can be checking other signal paths through the board.
You can connect this camera to a suitable TV with either the S-Video lead or the RCA lead, but only if the TV is equipped with the appropriate inputs. The S-Video lead looks like a tiny DIN plug, and the RCA jacks are three separate plugs coloured red, white and yellow (yellow is composite video, red and white are left and right stereo sound). If you use S-Video you will also need to make a separate connection for sound (using the red and white RCA connectors). Sometimes the TV sound input is a mini stereo jack, and you will need a Y connector to adapt the two RCA connectors to the mini jack, or maybe the camera's sound output is also by mini jack, in which case you may need the reverse Y connector. Most TVs have some way of accepting a video signal, but you may already be using it for a DVD player or the like.
If your TV lacks these connections, you may be able to use an adapter. In the UK, most recent TVs have a SCART (Peritel) socket, which takes a big plug with 21 connections on it. You can get an adapter to fit that socket that will allow you to plug in the RCA connectors and maybe the S-video too. I don't know what country you are in, or what adapters are available in your country if it isn't the UK.
Once you have made the connections, you must select the appropriate input on your TV. The other possible hiccup is setting the camera to the right video standard, NTSC or PAL., to match that used by your TV.
The USB cord will not connect your camera to the TV.
If you have an output function at the back of your mini HIFI then surely you can.What you need is a Dual RCA [from the mini HIFI] to 3.5 mm Stereo Jack [to the PC].
The cable is easily available in the market...go to this site n you'll get the idea http://www.vpi.us/cable-audio.html
Plug a USB cable into the back of the PSP and into your PC or Mac. The USB cable needs to have a Mini-B connector on one end (this plugs into the PSP), and a standard USB connector on the other (this plugs into the computer). Scroll to the "Settings" icon on the home menu of your PSP. Find the "USB Connection" icon in the "Settings" menu. Press the X button. Your PSP will display the words "USB Mode" and your PC or Mac will recognize it as a USB storage device.
After that you can now transfer file from PSP to computer and vice versa...