My speakers are working just great, only that when i plug in my headphones into the provided jack from the volume control box, the headphone volume is extremely low, and doesnt send much bass, and also the sound coming through sounds like its one of those cheap streaming audio with the weird background noise
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This is the normal way for this laptop ..leave it always with the headphones on selected in that list ..cause if the main speakers don't work well there is no point in using them ..This way you will run whatever yo will plug in ..speakers or headphones..The only setting difference in headphones and stereo out ..is that for headphones will but the speakers of the laptop when plugged in ..This way it will even help you if the speakers are making weird noises cause they are damaged ..
Without knowing the specifics on this adapter - I can provide only provide some clues as to how this works.
Basically, the A/V jacks on a TV has a "fixed" audio output level - this means that the sound levels on the A/V jacks is NOT controlled by the volume control of the TV itself. You should be able to set the TV volume to minimum and then use the adapter's volume control to make the earphone / headphone sound louder and softer. Your TV however, may have a setting in the menu that can change the audio from "fixed" to "variable". If set to "variable", when turning the volume down for the TV's built in speakers will also turn the volume down on the A/V jacks as well. You do not want this to work like that as the sound in the headphones and the TV speakers will be same - instead of the TV speakers being off and the headphones on.
I hope this helps and good luck! Please rate my reply. Thanks!
Contrary to what's posted above, the Marshall MG series does not pass the speaker power output through the headphone jack, and inserting the headphones into the jack does not disable the speaker. The headphone amp is a separate circuit and it's input is taken before the master volume. So Jan's post is exactly right. Turn off the master volume and turn up all the other gain/volumes as high as they will go. The other issue is that the headphone jack's output does not drive low efficiency headphones well, so you need some headphones similar to Sony's MDR-V700s to hear it well. Earbuds just don't cut it.
Are these USB headphones? If so, you must install them first and let the Device Manager confirm they are properly installed. Next, go to sound properties in control panel, select the headphones, and crank the volume within Windows. Finally, crank the volume controls on the headphones themselves. If they are not USB headphones, then the same sound jacks that allow speakers to be connected should allow the headphones to work.
Unfortunately, I believe this is by design. The knob does not control the volume of the headphone jack on those speakers. The best you can do is set the volume control in Windows so that the headphone volume is acceptable and turn the knob up higher for speaker listening.
I'll need more info on this problem: what type of connection do the headphones use? USB? Bluetooth? Classic audio jack?
..... Solution bellow applies in case of "ordinary" audio jack headphones. Also, check if your headphones have a built-in volume control (usually located on the cable). If that is the case, look for a Microphone On/Off switch if one exists. Step 1. Make sure that you've plugged in your headphones in the correct jack. These days, they are usually color-coded so Microphone should go be plugged into a red jack.
Step 2. Run "Volume control ["Start > All Programs > Accessories > Entertainment >Volume Control"] or double click the speaker icon in your System Tray if it's present.
Step 3. In Volume Control, activate "Options > Properties". Find "Microphone" and "Line In" under the "Show the following volume controls:" and activate them. Click ok.
Step 4. Maximize the volume on the "Microphone" and "Line In" slider.
Since the majority of laptops do not have multiple sound outputs you will need to buy a couple of headphone splitters.
Plug the first Y splitter into the laptop headphone port and plug one of the input cables going to the speakers in one arm of the Y. Next, plug another Y splitter in the remaining arm of the first Y. This will provide you with the other two inputs that you need. Plug the remaining speaker cables into the other Y arms.
From there it is simply controlling the speakers using the laptop volume and/or the speakers volume. You will not have fader control on a 3.1 or 5.1 speaker system but it will give you what you are looking for.
I have this same configuration at my office using an IBM laptop and a 5.1 surround sound system.