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The problem is that there is no sound output you can use if it has no headphone jack. If the aux jack was an out, then you could use that. It is possible to make a jack socket, by breaking into the speaker connections. But you would need a soldering iron and a headphone jack socket to do that. You would also have to build the jack into the unit. As I don't know if you can do that, I would suggest finding a cassette player secondhand that does have headphone jack on it. There must be plenty around since cassettes are not that popular now. If it's a commercial music tape, it would probably be cheaper to buy the digital version of it. But if it is a personal recording, then the cheap cassette player is your best option.
It can if your computer has a 3.5mm jack audio imput.
What you need to have on your unit is and audio out socket. But if it doesn't have one you can use the headphone output. Then all you need is a lead. If you have the output sockets you just need a 3.5 jack to two RCA phono plugs one. If not you will need a 3.5 to 3.5 lead.
If using the headphone output, keep the volume low, use the computer recording device to adjust the signal level. NEVER turn the volume up high. Again if you are using the headphone output set tone controls to neutral, otherwise you will have either too much bass or treble on your recordings.
You can use the computer speakers to monitor the sound. Or you can get a headphone adapter plug that will allow to jacks to go into the headphone output of your unit, so you can connect a pair of headphones, but as I said don't mess with the volume control.
If you use the headphone jack a lot and your missing the audio from the speaker and one channel from the headphone jack, then it's possible that some of the headphone jack connections have broken off of the PC board. The audio goes to the speaker through the headphone jack.
Please see this link for more info and read the section about the headphone jack.
I don't understand what you want to record. Going from the PC Headphone jack to the PC Line IN might be unwise in order to prevent a feedback loop. External (non-PC) source and PC MIC might work but you would probably want to monitor it on headphones again because of possibe feedback.
Does your MIC work?
Right click the speaker icon again and select Adjust Audio Properties or open Control Panel and select Sounds & Audio Devices. Select the box to place the icon on the Taskbar for future use.
Right click on the little speaker icon in your Taskbar and select Open Volume Control, if it's there. From there you're on your own. I have a sound card so I don't know what you will see. Look around, there may be a bunch of audio outputs and inputs with Master and individual volume & balance controls plus one for your Mic. Make sure it's not muted.
I took the advice of one of your correspondents by connecting my Sony ICD-SX365 recorder to my iMac with a simple audio cable by inserting the output jack in the recorder's slot for headphones and the input jack in the iMac's slot for microphones. I used the freeware program Audacity to import the track onto the computer and Switch to convert the file to mp3.
I'll need more info on this problem: what type of connection do the headphones use? USB? Bluetooth? Classic audio jack?
..... Solution bellow applies in case of "ordinary" audio jack headphones. Also, check if your headphones have a built-in volume control (usually located on the cable). If that is the case, look for a Microphone On/Off switch if one exists. Step 1. Make sure that you've plugged in your headphones in the correct jack. These days, they are usually color-coded so Microphone should go be plugged into a red jack.
Step 2. Run "Volume control ["Start > All Programs > Accessories > Entertainment >Volume Control"] or double click the speaker icon in your System Tray if it's present.
Step 3. In Volume Control, activate "Options > Properties". Find "Microphone" and "Line In" under the "Show the following volume controls:" and activate them. Click ok.
Step 4. Maximize the volume on the "Microphone" and "Line In" slider.
Use a cable running from the headphone jack on the recorder into your PC microphone jack. Then you can capture the audio using Windows MovieMaker software that comes with Windows XP. I have done this and it worked perfectly.
i think that audio jack is for headphone-microphone combined (those cable plugs have a three black lines , top for left audio, center for right audio, last line for microphone)
so you can use a headphones with mic directly with this 5500.
the mic is i said before is the last line.
what you need is a monophone plug.
i dont think stereo mic will work.