I have an SD93 that I have only used for loan so people can input material to their edit systems. I would like to now use it to record a DV 1394 signal directly from a camera but am not having much luck as I only get an E92 error message. Any clues ?
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Check to make sure the type of SD. card matches what the maufacturer calls for. Also the SD card may need to be formatted before you can record to it. Check your intruction manual to find out how to format the card. One last thing to check is if the SD card is locked. Usually on one of the corners there is a sliding tab used to protect and unprotect against recording over any material that may be on the card. Hope this helps.
First, be sure you see the audio track on "edit view". It shows the peak of the recording level. If it is a straight line, you have not recorded your voice. If the recording is there, you have to be sure your computer audio is set to play back through the speakers. If the recording is not there you have to set the computer to record from your input, either line or mic input. Set the level to the max. When you record you can see the input level on the two bars at the bottom of the screen. Double click on them to see the input level before you start recording. You want the level to be near "zero", at the far right. If the level is above "0" the peak indicators will turn red. You don't want red lights. Set the input level just below the red peak. Click on the red record button at the panel on the lower left of the screen. When you click the record button you may see a pop up that want you to set the recording parameters of the file. You have to make these selections before you can record. Once that is done, the record button will show the record position and audio track scroll across the screen. You will also see the level bars respond to the input. When finished recording click the stop button. You should then be able to play back the recording.
There are many adjustment and changes you can make to recorded files. The Adobe help files are very good explaining the features of the software. It is a very powerful audio system. Good luck and have fun with voice and music tracks.
The HVR-1500 has a built-in down-conversion capability that
allows 1080i recordings to be output as 480i and 576i signals from the
i.LINK and SD-SDI interfaces. These signals can also be output from the
analogue component, composite, or S-Video connectors. This allows 1080i
recordings to be edited using non-linear editing systems running DV
editing software or to be viewed on an SD monitor. When down-converting
the 1080i recording, the aspect ratio displayed can be converted from
16:9 to 4:3. Display modes can be selected from Squeeze, Letterbox, or
Let me see if I understand. You have one HDMI cable linking your TV and AVR? This is only to send video and sound out to your TV from the AVR you will not be able to send sound back over this same cable. You'll have to use the TVs audio out and connect it to an input of the AVR. The "HDMI out" on the AVR is just that Out and not In. For more questions I'd recommend checking out the RX-V3800 RX-V1800 thread over on AVSforum.com
Make sure that all background programs are not running on your computer. This includes, IMs, Anti virus, email programs. Defrag your hard as well. Your captured material may not be on contiuous file on the hard drive but fragmented into pieces.
What type of processor do you have in your computer and how much memory does it have?
Make sure that you run the PCI performance wizzard as wall as all calibration programs within Studio 9. Make sure that your DVD has recording enabled. This can be done by pressing my computer, pressing the right mouse button on the drive, select properties, select the recording tab, check enable CD recording on this drive. You may have to adjust the recording speed as well if the DVD player has trouble reading it.