Question about JVC GRSXM330U SVHS VHSC Analog Camcorder

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Recording in places with lots of noise, causes distorted sound on playback (Like the volume is recorded to high on the tape). Is there a sollution ?

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What I found was that if you place a small piece of foam rubber over the mic like a wind cuff, it cuts out a lot of the unwanted noises.

Posted on Mar 25, 2013

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Hi,may be your camera needs a good clean up off the head
system before ,or its could be the soud setting or the mic its self

hope that will help
regards alan

Posted on Oct 06, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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1 Answer

How to dub tape to tape


Hi Dale,

You're kind of light on details of the equipment you're going to use - so the best I can do is provide generic instructions. You'll need two devices - one must be able to perform playback for source media and the other for recording or copying duties. Inspect the jacks provided on the rear of both units. Most provide standard RCA type "Phono" jacks for left and right audio channels. Connect a stereo patch cable (with plugs that match the jacks of the playback and recording devices) between the left and right OUTPUT (or "PLAY") jacks on the source device and the left and right INPUT (or "RECORD") jacks on the recording device. Insert the source tape, cd, album, etc. in the device that will playback the original and insert a high quality blank media into the device that will provide recording capabilities. Begin playing the source. Set options such as tape bias, Dolby Noise Reduction, etc. on both source and recording devices to match media in each. Advance the playback source to a point that contain the loudest sections. Set recoding levels by monitoring the VU meters on the recoding device and vary the input adjustment levels so that only the loudest prortions of the program just begin to briefly "flirt" with the 0Db or red zone of the meter. Signals that cause the meter to indicate into this area and beyond begin to overload the amount of information that can be recorded on the blank media and often result in muddy audio quality during playback, later. You should also record the same section repeatedly with differnt options (bias, noise reduction, etc.) to actually hear the difference to determine which sounds best to you. Once levels are set, queue the playback device and start recording. In the case of tape, allow enough recording time to let the leader section of the tape to pass beyond the recording heads for several seconds or more. Once the desired amount of silence has elapsed, play the source program. Allow it to run to completion using both sides in the case of tape and then playback the entire new recording to make sure it recorded without any issues.



25637819-is4qlgufsnsl4mwhtdqbv0fg-4-0.jpg

Apr 09, 2015 | Televison & Video

1 Answer

I need advice on how to connect my very old BOSE 901 (with active eq) to this device: Martin Roland MA 3000K I see pre-out and pre-in but cannot locate main-in. Please help here is the back of its image:...


As you probably know, the Bose 901 Active EQ is there to modify the frequency spectrum fed to the 901's so they will produce a flat response. Without it, they sound acceptable in the midrange but lacking in bass. Since they have no woofers or tweeters, the modification is drastic and should never be applied to non-Bose-901 speakers or they could be damaged.

This setup should work for mixing and playing but I'm not sure if recordings directly from the unit's REC Out or Line Out would have the Active EQ effect on them. You'll need to perform a few tests to see how it all works for playback AND recording.

Remove the jumpers for Pre In >> Out

Insert the Active EQ in their place by running:

1. RCA cables from Pre Out to the Active EQ In (From Aux, Tape Out)
2. RCA cables from the Active EQ Out (To Amp, Tape In)

Use ONLY 901's on this amp with the EQ.

The Bose Active EQ has its own Tape Rec/Monitor loop to replace the one it normally occupies in a typical receiver application, so if you wish to record your mix you should use those connectors for your tape deck and there will be no problems with the Active EQ effect being recorded. The Monitor Tape/Source switch on the EQ functions just like a typical Tape Monitor. For playback of the recording, switch it to Tape.

The manual, available at http://lib.store.yahoo.net/lib/acekaraoke/MA3000K.pdf
doesn't get into any detail on the innards of the mixer.

In a typical integrated amp or receiver, the jumpers removed are between the Preamp Output and the Main Amp input, but BEFORE the amp's volume and tone controls, so manipulating them would not affect a recording. You should experiment with it by making recordings through both and adjusting speaker volume to see if it changes.

I would be curious to know what the functional difference is between the designated LINE Out, REC Out and PRE Out jacks in that regard. Normally, Line Out and REC Out will not vary with amp volume, but I expect in this mixer it does, or you wouldn't be able to control the volume from it. Experiment.

Of course, you probably want the mixed effects to be recordable, so I assume they'll appear at all outputs. Play back the test recording (at an initial low level, just in case) and see if you can detect an exaggerated low end (due to the 901 bass boost being applied in recording AND playback through the 901's. If the recording volume doesn't vary with speaker volume and the playback sounds as flat as the recording you're good to go.

If there is are volume variations or an additive effect, you may have to draw the REC Out to the deck's input and run the deck's output to the Tape In on the 901 Active EQ, monitoring only on deck playback.

Dec 02, 2009 | Bose 901 VI Main / Stereo Speaker

1 Answer

Playback distortion


Good day sir, distortion can be caused by several factors, 1. overdriven audio source, try tuning down the volume to half. 2. the speakers are defective due to driver's coil scratching the magnet. need to replace the speakers, better swap first any good known speakers. hope this may help. if you may have any more questions, feel free to ask again. thanks

Jul 18, 2009 | EMC Zotac GF6100-C-E MCP61P GeForce 6100...

2 Answers

Volume loss after VCR recording


Try adjusting tracking to detent Sounds like audio heads are miss aligned . Does your unit have audio levels if so turn them up when recording. Try adjusting tracking or try patching recording unit to the tv .If it has L/R video inputs use the same deck you recorded on for playback. .

Oct 24, 2017 | Toshiba 24 24 in. TV/VCR/DVD Combo

1 Answer

Choppy recording and playback


If the heads become dirty, “NEED HEAD
CLEANING” appears during recording. During
playback, moreover, the following symptoms
appear.
≥Mosaic-like noise appears partially or the
sound is interrupted.
≥Black or blue mosaic-like horizontal stripes
appear.

When normal playback cannot be performed
even after the head cleaning
One possible cause is that normal recording
could not be performed because the heads were
dirty at the time of recording. Clean the heads,
and perform recording and playback again. If
normal playback can be performed, the heads are
clean. Before an important recording, be sure to
conduct a test recording to make sure that normal
recording can be performed.
≥If the heads become dirty soon after cleaning,
the problem may be the tape. If so, try another
cassette.
≥During playback, the picture or sound may be
interrupted momentarily, but this is not a
malfunction of the Camcorder. (One possible
cause is that the playback is interrupted by dirt
or dust that momentarily adheres to the heads.)

Mar 27, 2008 | Panasonic PV-GS150 Mini DV Digital...

1 Answer

AUDIO


Hey Tex

You are on the right track, sounds like a noisy volume control. Can often be repaired with a squirt of cleaner spray into the potentiometer assembly.But I suggest you use crc2-26 contact lubricant spray, not silicone spray which is a great materials lubricant, but not electrical. Worst case, the Vol Potentiometer, may have to be replaced. Go for the CRC first and see how it goes. Good Luck, happy FixYa

regards
Graeme

Mar 05, 2008 | Audio Players & Recorders

1 Answer

DISTORTION


1) if you are using the PC sound card to record this is where your hiss is coming from. you need to get a recording card that has low noise or some other recording USB input device to get CD quality recordings

OR

2) if you have to use your PC sound card check your PC volume level for line in, don't let it get high or it will distort. you will have to experiment with the MD4 levels and PC sound card level to find a good middle ground with low hiss and no distortion
and a singer that sings away from the mic to reduce distortion.


hope this helps
thanks for your rating

Jan 09, 2008 | Shure SM87 Professional Microphone

1 Answer

Problems with playback of HI8 tapes...


What's happening is that the tape in the cassette is being chewed on one side by the camera's tape transporting mechanism during playback, hence the distorted image and sound. The mechanism might be damaged (misalignment) or just dirty. Try not to play other tapes on this unit because they will become permanently damaged. The best way is to find another camcorder (if cleaning does not help). Note that some old cassettes of long recording time will exhibit this behavior more often because of thinner tape used.

Dec 06, 2007 | Video Cameras

1 Answer

Bad playback quality


Some possible cause of lines, noise or pixelation during playback are: 1. Dirty heads on the recording machine. If the heads were dirty at the time of recording, the dirty heads didn't record a strong enough signal on the tape. The damage is done for this tape and recovery is unlikely. Best advice here is to use only premium grade new tapes and keep your camcorder clean by occasionally running a cleaning tape. 2. Physical tape damage. Any distortion of the tape will result in mistracking and subsequent loss of data. 3. Built up oxide deposits or other debris in the guidepost corners can also result in tape edge damage. Keep your machine clean! 4. Improper tape storage - Even short term exposure to high temperatures over 130 deg f. can permanently damage the tape. The black cassette housing readily absorbs the sun's infrared rays and internal cassette temperatures can soar even if left in direct sunlight on just a warm day. It doesn't take much heat to slightly distort the plastic shell or ruin the tape contained within. * Try other tapes to ensure the problem lies within the tape and not the camcorder. * If the problem becomes apparent on all tapes, try a head cleaner. After cleaning the heads, the tapes may not play cleaner if the recording was done while the heads were dirty.

Sep 06, 2005 | Samsung DouCam VP-D5000i Mini DV Digital...

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