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Probably pretty easy. On back of TV see if there are RCA AUDIO OUT plugs. One likely is red, one white. Run a RCA cable from those to your AUDIO/AUX IN connectors on the receiver ( Be sure to turn off the internal speakers on the TV. More info here:
You need to buy a turntable pre-amp, as the signal output is much too low to drive an amplifier. Or buy a DJ mixer, which has a turntable preamp built in, as does any "integrated receiver" which is basically a tuner/phono preamp/amplifier combo in one box.
I don't have a picture but you probably need a Stereo 1/8" Mini to RCA patch cable. If you go to radioshack.com, search for 15-2474 and they have a picture of the cable you should need. The cable is "high quality" made by Monster and is only $4.97. To be safe, take your MP3 player to the store in case is has an "odd ball" jack instead of the 1/8" Mini which is pretty standard now. Connect the other end with the (2) RCA plugs to one of the available inputs on the back of your home-theater rig (i.e. AUX IN, MD/TAPE IN, etc.). If your MP3 player has a volume control, set the output to about half. Then, select the corresponding input on the home-theater rig and you should be good to go. Now you can control the speaker level with either the MP3's volume control or the master-volume control on the rig.
If the player has a MD/MC pickup head, you need to use an input suitable for MD/MC (Magneto Dynamic/Moving Coil). If that is not available, you need to buy a standalone phono pre-amp (pre-amplifier with RIAA-correction curve). Like the TCC TC-400G/L. Example: See HERE and some info HERE.
I can relate to your connection problem. Go back over the whole thing, making sure input and output connections are correct. It is very easy to make a mistake where complex arrangements are involved. It might help to temporarily label the various wires.
Check your different settings either in your t.v. or your amp. In your menu settings you can change your audio. Bass trebile etc. and even sometimes switching it from stereo,mono, dolby digital will increase your volume. Dolby digital is very quiet if your not running and exteranal amp system. so try changing it to stereo and your volume should increase.
Make sure the player is grounded to the amp chassis. Use the ground side of the AM antenna. Use the phono input of the amp, not a tape, CD, or DVD. The signal from a record player is much lower, hence, if you use the phono input for a tape player it is noisy and loud. Clean the needle too. I hope this solves the issue.
I never had that problems. I have been using it over five years. Does it play commercially made CDs (the ones you bought at the store)? Panel shows track numbers and sound volume? Can you hear it by using a head set (phone volume control turned up? If so, now recording part, do you have input select correct (analog or digital)? Input cable(s) into right connector(s)? When you press "record" button, does it put into "pause" mode? Can you watch the incoming sound levels when it is on "pause" mode? Can you start the recording with remote's fader button or play/pause button on the machine? Good luck.
Your MD player probably isn't LP capable.
Attempting to play an LP recorded MiniDisc in a player that is only SP capable will produce no sound even though the display (time counter, track name) looks like everything is operating properly. Record the MD you were attempting to play in SP and you will get sound.