Question about ION Audio iTTUSB Turntable

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Audio output I had problems with Audacity conflicting with other software so I connected the RCA Audio out put straight into my sound card. It works fine and I can make .WAV files. The problem is that loud passages cause distortion. I have it switched to line. The sound card is a RealTek ALC 655 built in toan ERX Mother board. Is this correct or ought it be switced to phono I thought of building an attenuator but would need to know the audio o/p voltage and impedances antheimput impedance of the sound card whichisn't quoted in the manual. Comments and help please

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  • paedero Jun 16, 2008

    Yes to both but I still can't control the input levels!

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Switching to the phono mode is preferable

Posted on Jun 16, 2008

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Your settings are OK if you connected the RCA to the audio input on the card. However, you can also try the PHONO settings, just to make sure.

Normally, with a line in setting, there is bound to be distortion on a higher volume..

Posted on Jun 16, 2008

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Hello paedero!!!

Try switching it into phono mode, then insert a small screw driver about 1/4 inch deep into each input RCA untill you get a big hum. That should be the phono input.

Regards
Smilemaker

Posted on Jun 16, 2008

  • Kanth raj
    Kanth raj Jun 17, 2008


    Ok !! Can u just try again bye changing your settings to default!! Or by reinstalling your sound drivers!!

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But the real tek must be ur audio driver.

was the same one bundled with ur mother board disk?

Posted on Jun 16, 2008

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http://download.cnet.com/Audacity/3000-2170_4-10058117.html

The above is a link from CNET where you can download Audacity. Audacity can create and manipulate sound files. Here is something to supplement its help files?

http://digitalwriting101.net/content/how-to-install-audacity-for-windows/

Other "audio editing" software:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_free_software_for_audio#Recording_and_editing

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Appears to be installed properly but doesn't record


When you first connect the turntable, Windows XP (and Mac OSX) will often select the "USB Audio Codec" as the audio input and output for your entire system. Since your turntable does not have speakers, audio will not be heard from your programs until you tell Windows not to use the turntable as an output device. Here's how to change these settings so that your internal sound card will always be used for playback whether or not your ION TTUSB is connected via USB:
    For Windows:
  1. On the bottom left of your screen, select the "Start" menu.
  2. Select "Settings" then "Control Panel".
  3. In the window that opens, select the "Sounds and Audio Devices" icon. (If you don't see a choice called "Sounds and Audio Devices," choose the "Switch to Classic View" option in the panel on the left of the window, and the "Sounds and Audio Devices" icon should become available in the list on the left.
  4. Select the "Audio" Tab at the top of the "Sounds and Audio Devices" control panel window.
  5. Under "Sound Playback," choose your internal sound card as the default device. This varies by computer but should not be set to "USB Audio Codec" or "Microsoft Sound Mapper".
  6. Under "Sound Recording," select "USB Audio Codec" for your default device.
  7. Check the box titled "Use only default devices".
  8. Click "Apply"...then "OK".


    For Mac:
  1. Open your Hard Disk.
  2. Open your "Applications" folder.
  3. In the "Applications" folder, open the "Utilities" folder.
  4. In the "Utilities" folder, open the "Audio MIDI Setup".
  5. In the "Audio MIDI Setup" under Audio Devices, set:

    • "Default Input" to "USB Audio Codec"
    • "Default Output" to "Built In Audio"
    • "System Output" to "Built in Audio"

Now, all programs, including Audacity, will only use your internal sound card for audio output.

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Is there a program out there that will convert my old cassette tapes or vinyl...


The short answer is yes. There is a program out there that will record cassette tapes or vinyl records to CD. Today, I will show you how. If you have the right software and the right cords, getting your cassettes and Vinyl onto your computer, then onto CDs, is a pretty easy task. Just follow the steps below and you will be on your way to bringing your audio into the 21st century! What you need: To make the conversion, you will need a (free) audio recording program, a tape or record player and a cord to connect the device to your computer. Here's a breakdown:
1. Audacity. This is the program that will record your audio to your computer.
2. LAME-encoder. This is a file that will convert your audio to MP3.
3. A record player or cassette player. Hopefully you already have one of these.
4. A cord to connect the player to your computer.


The first step is to install Audacity and LAME,
Now that we have the software installed, we can look at connecting your tape player, or record player, to your computer.
Your player will have one of two types of outputs. You will either have a standard 3.5mm headphone jack, or RCA audio output jacks.
If your device has RCA outputs (left image)to connect to your computer.
If your device has a 3.5mm jack (right image) to connect to your computer.
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Now that we have the software installed and the cassette/record player connected to the computer, let's record something!
Put a cassette or LP into your player. Get the player to the place where you want to start recording and pause or stop the player.
Now, let's stop messing with all this hardware and get the computer set up. First, go to your control panel and open your audio settings.
In XP, go to the audio tab and click "volume" under sound recording. Place a check next to "line in". If you don't see a "line in" option go to options and click advanced. Place a check next to "line in" there.
In Vista/7 go to the recording tab. find your line in, select it then choose "set default". Click on "properties", go to the levels tab and turn up the level to 80 or 100. (This varies depending on what you are recording so you may need to adjust this to get it right).
As you can see, Audacity is pretty much a more advanced sound recorder. To begin recording, press the play button on your record/cassette player then click the red "record" circle on audacity. You are now recording to your computer! When you are done, click stop on audacity and press stop on your player.
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1 Answer

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Henry Engineering's Matchbox HD comes to mind.
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