This might help, some front usb ports installed as standard on some pc cases don't seem to work too well with certain hardware. For example, my mp3 and steering wheel go mad if I use a front port, however if I use one of the rear ports directly attached to the MB everything works fine. This problem can be made worse if you use a usb hub and Vista seems to add another layer to the problem as it can be a little flaky at times.
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Could be the distance or it could be the source. Do they make that sound when using bluetooth only? Connect to the AUX connection and see if that makes a difference. Also try using a difference phone or MP3 player as well.
only if there is a control for it on the back, you can try modifying the equalizer of the source device (mp3 player etc) to create more bass, sometimes they will have a pop or jazz settings which generates more bass, otherwise look for a replacement remote on google
On most computers, after you reinstall Windows you then need to install the sound device drivers. If you have a name-brand computer (Dell, HP, etc.), you can find the drivers at the company's website. You just need to find their "service and support" or "downloads and drivers" link (it's normally pretty easy to spot) and click it. Then it's a matter of entering your computer's model number where prompted, picking your operating system, and downloading the driver. Most drivers are packed as an executable program, so you just run it and the installation is automatic.
If your computer is a custom-made or home-built machine, you'll need to get the sound drivers from the motherboard manufacturer's site. (I'm assuming your computer has the sound integrated on the motherboard. That's how almost all consumer models are made.)
You should also look for the video drivers as well. Although Windows can normally work with your computer's video hardware, getting the manufacturer's drivers may give you better performance.
Hope this has helped and that your computer is speaking again soon. Thanks for using Fixya!
The first thing to do is to determine if it is the speakers or the computer that is having issues. Plug the speakers into an MP3 play, disk player or some other audio device that has a headphone jack and verify they work. If they do, then you need to determine why the computer is not sending sound to the jack. When you right click on the speaker icon, and select "Open volume mixer" there should be multiple sliders to turn up. Make sure the internal speaker/headphone jack volume is up (and mute not selected) as well as the "applications / windows sounds" volume. comment back to me if you require further assistance and if so, include the model computer and operating system in your comments. Good-luck - Subdriver
the circuit board and amplifacation supply inside the sub are blow or shorted out.thus preventing any sound. the head phone jack works only because it is a bypass feature supported by the actual computer not the surround sound unit
Problems like this are usually the result of one of two conditions, the lack of a properly grounded phono cable connection at either the amplifier or the sub. To help isolate this problem, try plugging the end that goes to the amp into a jack such as the Tape Out. If the hum goes away then there is a problem with the sub out. If the humming doesn't change then it is either the cable or the Sub itself. The other condition is what is known as a difference in ground potential between the amp and the sub. If both components have grounded (3-pin) plugs you may have to isolate the ground of the sub by using a 2 to 3 prong adapter and ground the sub to your receiver.
I have a mp3 player like this, and sometimes it take 2 or 3 formats to get it right. Also, try rebooting the computer. Many people leave their either on or in standby, and they need to be
rebooted once in a while to keep everything straight.
Hope this helps, and please rate my advice.
Thank you, and good luck!!