The sound you get would depend on the sound card from your computer. In general you can use the standard Mini Plug output from your sound card into the Aux input of your receiver. You would need a head phone extension cable ( one using a mini plug, not 1/4 type ) then you will need a head phone to RCA Y adapter to split out the R & L channels for your receivers input. It is also a common item. Plug the Y adapter RCA side into one of the open inputs on your receiver and the other end into your headphone extension cable, then to the speaker output on your sound card. This will give you standard output to your receiver, if the signal out is Dolby encoded, then you should be able to get the Surround sound that you are after.
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Just to clarify, When you say sound out with the tv, which are you referring to: 1. DVD built into to the theatre 2. Pay TV 3. Analogue TV ( or digital TV with inbuilt set top box) 4.Digital TV with a separate set top box Please indicate which one.
TV: ther should be several set of three RCA Sockets on the back of the tv. Look for the red, whit and yellow Phono sockets. do you have these colours and are any of them labelled TV Out or output?
Philips System: Look for an analogue in, Aux IN, or any other unused RCA (Phono) Sockets ( They MUST be red or white!) Take a set of red and white RCA leads plug them into the OUT set on the TV, and The "INput" set on the Home theatre, select that input on the theatre and your off and racing! Please clarify first though!
You need a receiver. A surround sound receiver is a 5-channel amplifier with a line-level subwoofer out. These are available at electronics stores. Receivers usually have digital inputs like optical and coaxial that you can use with the S/PDIF output of your PC.
I would check see if you can hear any hissing coming from the speakers if there's no sound then check to see if this product has output protection fuses and if so see if they are in tact if this doesn't solve the problem you may have dead outputs. If there is hissing coming from the speakers check your audio source to make sure it is feeding sound to your amplifier without looking its hard to say in these case's there's a lot to go wrong
Sounds like a ground loop issue. Try plugging your sub, and the rest of your entertainment equipment into the same outlet with an extension strip (4 plug adaptor). If there is too much stuff to plug into one strip, experiment with combinations and hopefully you will find which piece of gear is the culprit.
This means that you have purchased a three piece home theatre system. Two tweeters and a sub-woofer. Assuming you are using a Stereo player (Tape/CD/DVC)you have to connect the Left Output of the Stereo placer to the Left Input at the back of the Sub-Woofer and the Right output to the Right input of the subwoofer by cables. Then take tweeters and connect them to Right speaker and Left speaker output at the back of the sub-woofer ( note if the speakers are marked L/R, then connect them to the subwoofer output accordingly. In case you are using a 5.1 player, then only connect the front right and front left to the Right and Left input at the back of the subwoofer. You are and you can now start playing your music or movies and and you will get theatre quality sound.