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Audio Player... Master
Re: kareoke machine. cd fine . tape no sound
With audio problems if you look inside the unit, start the machine playing, then trace the wires from the tape head to the PC Board, then all you need do is touch the wires from the head with a small screwdriver. This should cause a buzz in either channel, if working right. Follow the circuit of the audio and keep probing. If you get Buzzing sounds near the output, and where the wires from the head enters, then there's something up with the head. But check for micro switches these can break and bend out of place so the sound is cut off.
If you get no buzz at where the head wires enter the PC Board, then there's a fault in the audio section.
As both channels are out you are looking at something common to both channels, for instance an IC.
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This is an answer which is general to all tape cassette decks. I think it probably applies to yours but this may or may not be the case.
The tape is transported past the "read" head by a pinch wheel and spindle that come up into the cassette on either side of the tape. The spindle runs at a very constant speed and with the tape between this and the (rubber) pinch wheel sounds are transferred fro the read head to the electronics for amplification etc. We are not concerned with that here but with what physically happens to the tape after the pinch wheel. Under normal circumstances a belt is driven from the electric motor to the take-up reel of the cassette. This usually runs slightly faster than the spindle/ pinch wheel so that the tape winds cleanly onto the take-up reel. If this belt is loose, has come off entirely or is otherwise not working properly, then the spindle/pinch wheel will continue to feed the tape but it has nowhere to go because it is not being wound onto the take-up reel, except out of the cassette into the tape desk mechanism. In this case it often gets wrapped around the spindle/pinch wheel assembly and gets into a very nasty tangle, causing serious damage to the tape and possible damage to the deck.
Hope this explains your problem.
the problem could be because of the problem with the pinch roller ,either it has some wear or the supporting spindle needle has some improper orientation.
Is this with a specific tape or all tapes?
if it is specific to a tape then it can be because you kept the recorded tape near magnet which causes this rythmic sound drop out.
i guess the first one may be mostly happened.
all the best
hi, if you really want your nsx-s90 use the kareoke, nsx-s90 is only a cd player not a MIDI player.. only MIDI player can play just like kareoke.. if your nsx-s90 has a line-in you can buy midi player then connect it to the line-in port... this will play just like a kareoke.. your TV connect it to MIDI.. or the easy way you buy kareoke CD this will automatic play but its only limited song not just like a MIDI player.. thousands of song...
When you have the winder rubber on try and turn the winder by hand, if it does not move the chances are the winder has seized, if the winder wheel is moving but not the spindle then the grip (thread) has worn, if you cannot move the whole winder by hand and it has seized you need to get some WD40 and spray a few drops down the spindle, take an electric drill and put it over the top of the spindle and switch it on slowly and it will probably free it off, be aware of oil splashing out.
you mighjt get a digram from www.tandtrepair.com
Sometimes you can unplug the VCR for a min. or two. Then plug it back in. This will reset the processor. If the tape does not come out, pull the top off and see if the tape is out around the Head. If it is, you have to manually move the gearing to back ever;ything up. The tape its self will not retract back into the cartage, If you can get the cartage backed out, take a pencil and on the bottom of the cartage there is a hole. Push the pencil in the hole(,this releases the spindles) and turn one of the spindles and this will pull the tape back into the cartage. The tape probably won't be any good. Tapes get stuck for many reasons. Sometimes the heads are so dirty the tape sticks to the head and maybe the tape its self is wore out. Hope this is helpful.
This is a problem with a simple answer. As newer disk technology comes out, newer electronics come out to work with them. Most likely your Kareoke machine is older and not compatible with burnt cds. As long as you are ok with buying regular CD+G disks, you should be fine. If you are interested in making or copying CD+G disks from others, you should consider investing in a new Kareoke machine. As per your question of it being correctable, to my knowlege, No. The electronics in older kareoke machines are not meant to handle CD-Rs or CD-RWs and in order to correct it you would have to somehow frankenstein a new circuit board in somewhere to allow it to handle CD-R/W Disks. As I don't know what is necessary, I am not sure if this is even possible. Like I said if you need this function, you are better of just getting a new Kareoke machine and selling your old one to offset the cost. Make sure the new one handles CD-R and CD-RW disks. Some more expensive ones will also handle Kareoke DVDs as well and have an A/V out so you can display the information on your TV(some of them will even handle DVD-Rs as well). Just look for that information on the box or ask a store representative for that information and they should be able to help you.
When facing the deck, the feed reel goes on the left and the take-up reel goes on the right. Make sure to secure each reel by engaging the reel locks on each of the spindles. Place the feed reel with the free end of the tape on the left and hanging downwards (like the letter "P"). Pass the tape to the right of the tension spindle (which is above and to the left of the play/record heads unit. Pull the tape down and pass it underneath the heads from left to right. Then on the right hand side of the heads unit pass the tape between the guide wheel and the first guide spindle to its left and just above. Then pass the tape over the top of the second guide spindle. Finally, loop the tape under the right hand tension spindle and pull it up and feed onto the take-up reel from the right in an anticlockwise direction (like the letter "g"). Once you have it through the slot in the centre of the reel, hold the tape end there with your finger and wind the reel around a few times to hold the tape in place and ... Voila!