Date   

Re: audio playing

Hamit Campos
 

I once tried Win-Amp with Win 10. Worked okay. This was a wile ago. I use believe it or not mostly Windows Media Player. I do so for the SRS Wow effect. VLC ITunes Win-Amp and others as far as I know don't have SRS Wow.

On 9/2/2020 3:58 PM, Steve Gomes wrote:
I am using winamp to play my music. It is an old program and I don't know if
it will work on windows 10. What are you all using to play your music? I am
gona get a new computer with windows 10 around thanks giving. Now I am still
using windows 7.


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Re: computer to stereo

Hamit Campos
 

Ah yeah I don't keep track of the blu tooth numbers but I could look this PC up. It's dephnitally not 5 though.

On 9/2/2020 4:00 PM, Steve Gomes wrote:
The computer is a dell enspiron 620 8 years old windows 7.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Hamit Campos
Sent: Wednesday, September 02, 2020 13:53
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] computer to stereo

Ah yeah well I forget how far blu Tooth 5 can go but well how old is the computer? It may not spit out blu tooth 5. Does said adaptor take it though?

On 9/2/2020 3:50 PM, Steve Gomes wrote:
I would say that my stereo is probably 50 feet away from the computer. I am afraid that the sound quality might not be as good. Thank you for this list and I will go review it and see what happens.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of
Laz
Sent: Wednesday, September 02, 2020 9:50
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] computer to stereo

Here are some Bluetooth transmitters/receivers with more than 30 feet of range:

With our Bluetooth items you get instructions from a blind perspective emailed to you!

For those wishing to get Bluetooth capability on players like the Victor Stream, Bookport, etc, or those wishing to use Bluetooth with your stereo, PC, etc, any device with a headphone or Line-in/Line-out jack, you can get one of our below two transmitters/receivers, the portable one or the Home version. Both have dual pairing and offer true aptX Low Latency.

Back instock! Portable Miccus Swivel Jack RTX Bluetooth transmitter/receiver for just $49.99! Perfect for making your Victor Stream or any other device with a headphone jack, able to connect to your Bluetooth headphones or speaker! Connect it to your computer's USB port and have it come through your Bluetooth headset or speaker!
The receiver side speaks everything from power on through power off!
It boasts a range of 100 Feet and much more...
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Swivel-Jack-RTX-Bluetooth-Tran
smitterReceiver_p_18.html

Miccus Home RTX 2.0 is the home version not designed for portable use.
It can transmit up to 160 feet or more in direct line of sight!
Available right now $5 off for just $54.99!
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Home-RTX-20-Long-Range-Bluetoo
th-TransmitterReceiver-_p_120.html

Stay well,

Laz

On 9/1/20, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:
We'd have to see if his stereo is 30 feet away. Though most blutooth
things clame 30 feet I never have much luck with that.

On 9/1/2020 5:53 PM, Jesse Tregarthen wrote:
Hello,

Would this distance be too far for a reliable bluetooth signal to travel?
I know you can get bluetooth transmitters. I think TPLink makes one.
You could connect that to the stereo and connect via bluetooth to
the computer. The chrome cast audio is also a good suggestion as
noted in the last message as well as an echo dot. Amazon also makes
a dedicated device for this called the echo input which I haven't
tried but have heard good things about. Hope this helps. Best, Jesse

Sent from Planet Apple

On Sep 1, 2020, at 3:27 PM, Georgina Joyce <gena@...> wrote:

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be
able to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google
Chrome Audio Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket.
Which you can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are
excellent sound quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also
work if you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not
as good as the audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably
ask the echo to play your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer
is upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For
about four years I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the
music down to the stereo.
It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut
out so many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I
took an old computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and
used a cable from the sound card to the stereo. It works fine.
This old computer cannot have access to the internet. Also I like
to listen to accuradio. So I can only listen to my collection.
That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put my current one
down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna
on it so I think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I
wish I could use just one computer and send the music downstairs
but I don't think that is possible. The town houses are attached
and everybody has wi-fi and wireless everything which interfered
with the audio engine. All of this stuff is on the 2.4 gigahertz
band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send the music
downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer than ten feet.
Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another program
that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS




--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus




--
Affordably priced Accessible Talking MP3 Player/book Reader, Victor
Reader Stream & Trek, blindshell Classic phone, Bluetooth devices, and
accessories http://www.talkingmp3players.com/
Email: laz@...
Phone: 727-498-0121
Personal Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/laz.mesa
Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/Talkingmp3players?_rdr





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This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus





--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus


Re: computer to stereo

Steve Gomes <finnygomes@...>
 

The computer is a dell enspiron 620 8 years old windows 7.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Hamit Campos
Sent: Wednesday, September 02, 2020 13:53
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] computer to stereo

Ah yeah well I forget how far blu Tooth 5 can go but well how old is the computer? It may not spit out blu tooth 5. Does said adaptor take it though?

On 9/2/2020 3:50 PM, Steve Gomes wrote:
I would say that my stereo is probably 50 feet away from the computer. I am afraid that the sound quality might not be as good. Thank you for this list and I will go review it and see what happens.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of
Laz
Sent: Wednesday, September 02, 2020 9:50
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] computer to stereo

Here are some Bluetooth transmitters/receivers with more than 30 feet of range:

With our Bluetooth items you get instructions from a blind perspective emailed to you!

For those wishing to get Bluetooth capability on players like the Victor Stream, Bookport, etc, or those wishing to use Bluetooth with your stereo, PC, etc, any device with a headphone or Line-in/Line-out jack, you can get one of our below two transmitters/receivers, the portable one or the Home version. Both have dual pairing and offer true aptX Low Latency.

Back instock! Portable Miccus Swivel Jack RTX Bluetooth transmitter/receiver for just $49.99! Perfect for making your Victor Stream or any other device with a headphone jack, able to connect to your Bluetooth headphones or speaker! Connect it to your computer's USB port and have it come through your Bluetooth headset or speaker!
The receiver side speaks everything from power on through power off!
It boasts a range of 100 Feet and much more...
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Swivel-Jack-RTX-Bluetooth-Tran
smitterReceiver_p_18.html

Miccus Home RTX 2.0 is the home version not designed for portable use.
It can transmit up to 160 feet or more in direct line of sight!
Available right now $5 off for just $54.99!
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Home-RTX-20-Long-Range-Bluetoo
th-TransmitterReceiver-_p_120.html

Stay well,

Laz

On 9/1/20, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:
We'd have to see if his stereo is 30 feet away. Though most blutooth
things clame 30 feet I never have much luck with that.

On 9/1/2020 5:53 PM, Jesse Tregarthen wrote:
Hello,

Would this distance be too far for a reliable bluetooth signal to travel?
I know you can get bluetooth transmitters. I think TPLink makes one.
You could connect that to the stereo and connect via bluetooth to
the computer. The chrome cast audio is also a good suggestion as
noted in the last message as well as an echo dot. Amazon also makes
a dedicated device for this called the echo input which I haven't
tried but have heard good things about. Hope this helps. Best, Jesse

Sent from Planet Apple

On Sep 1, 2020, at 3:27 PM, Georgina Joyce <gena@...> wrote:

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be
able to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google
Chrome Audio Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket.
Which you can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are
excellent sound quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also
work if you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not
as good as the audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably
ask the echo to play your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer
is upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For
about four years I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the
music down to the stereo.
It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut
out so many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I
took an old computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and
used a cable from the sound card to the stereo. It works fine.
This old computer cannot have access to the internet. Also I like
to listen to accuradio. So I can only listen to my collection.
That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put my current one
down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna
on it so I think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I
wish I could use just one computer and send the music downstairs
but I don't think that is possible. The town houses are attached
and everybody has wi-fi and wireless everything which interfered
with the audio engine. All of this stuff is on the 2.4 gigahertz
band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send the music
downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer than ten feet.
Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another program
that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS




--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus




--
Affordably priced Accessible Talking MP3 Player/book Reader, Victor
Reader Stream & Trek, blindshell Classic phone, Bluetooth devices, and
accessories http://www.talkingmp3players.com/
Email: laz@...
Phone: 727-498-0121
Personal Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/laz.mesa
Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/Talkingmp3players?_rdr





--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus


audio playing

Steve Gomes <finnygomes@...>
 

I am using winamp to play my music. It is an old program and I don't know if
it will work on windows 10. What are you all using to play your music? I am
gona get a new computer with windows 10 around thanks giving. Now I am still
using windows 7.


Re: computer to stereo

Hamit Campos
 

Ah yeah well I forget how far blu Tooth 5 can go but well how old is the computer? It may not spit out blu tooth 5. Does said adaptor take it though?

On 9/2/2020 3:50 PM, Steve Gomes wrote:
I would say that my stereo is probably 50 feet away from the computer. I am afraid that the sound quality might not be as good. Thank you for this list and I will go review it and see what happens.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Laz
Sent: Wednesday, September 02, 2020 9:50
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] computer to stereo

Here are some Bluetooth transmitters/receivers with more than 30 feet of range:

With our Bluetooth items you get instructions from a blind perspective emailed to you!

For those wishing to get Bluetooth capability on players like the Victor Stream, Bookport, etc, or those wishing to use Bluetooth with your stereo, PC, etc, any device with a headphone or Line-in/Line-out jack, you can get one of our below two transmitters/receivers, the portable one or the Home version. Both have dual pairing and offer true aptX Low Latency.

Back instock! Portable Miccus Swivel Jack RTX Bluetooth transmitter/receiver for just $49.99! Perfect for making your Victor Stream or any other device with a headphone jack, able to connect to your Bluetooth headphones or speaker! Connect it to your computer's USB port and have it come through your Bluetooth headset or speaker!
The receiver side speaks everything from power on through power off!
It boasts a range of 100 Feet and much more...
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Swivel-Jack-RTX-Bluetooth-TransmitterReceiver_p_18.html

Miccus Home RTX 2.0 is the home version not designed for portable use.
It can transmit up to 160 feet or more in direct line of sight!
Available right now $5 off for just $54.99!
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Home-RTX-20-Long-Range-Bluetooth-TransmitterReceiver-_p_120.html

Stay well,

Laz

On 9/1/20, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:
We'd have to see if his stereo is 30 feet away. Though most blutooth
things clame 30 feet I never have much luck with that.

On 9/1/2020 5:53 PM, Jesse Tregarthen wrote:
Hello,

Would this distance be too far for a reliable bluetooth signal to travel?
I know you can get bluetooth transmitters. I think TPLink makes one.
You could connect that to the stereo and connect via bluetooth to the
computer. The chrome cast audio is also a good suggestion as noted in
the last message as well as an echo dot. Amazon also makes a
dedicated device for this called the echo input which I haven't tried
but have heard good things about. Hope this helps. Best, Jesse

Sent from Planet Apple

On Sep 1, 2020, at 3:27 PM, Georgina Joyce <gena@...> wrote:

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be
able to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google Chrome
Audio Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket.
Which you can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are
excellent sound quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also
work if you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not as
good as the audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably ask
the echo to play your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer
is upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about
four years I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music
down to the stereo.
It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut
out so many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I
took an old computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and
used a cable from the sound card to the stereo. It works fine.
This old computer cannot have access to the internet. Also I like
to listen to accuradio. So I can only listen to my collection.
That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put my current one
down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it connect
to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could
use just one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't
think that is possible. The town houses are attached and everybody
has wi-fi and wireless everything which interfered with the audio
engine. All of this stuff is on the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone
have any ideas on how I could send the music downstairs without
interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer than ten feet.
Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another program
that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS




--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus




--
Affordably priced Accessible Talking MP3 Player/book Reader, Victor Reader Stream & Trek, blindshell Classic phone, Bluetooth devices, and accessories http://www.talkingmp3players.com/
Email: laz@...
Phone: 727-498-0121
Personal Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/laz.mesa
Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/Talkingmp3players?_rdr




--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus


Re: computer to stereo

Steve Gomes <finnygomes@...>
 

I would say that my stereo is probably 50 feet away from the computer. I am afraid that the sound quality might not be as good. Thank you for this list and I will go review it and see what happens.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Laz
Sent: Wednesday, September 02, 2020 9:50
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] computer to stereo

Here are some Bluetooth transmitters/receivers with more than 30 feet of range:

With our Bluetooth items you get instructions from a blind perspective emailed to you!

For those wishing to get Bluetooth capability on players like the Victor Stream, Bookport, etc, or those wishing to use Bluetooth with your stereo, PC, etc, any device with a headphone or Line-in/Line-out jack, you can get one of our below two transmitters/receivers, the portable one or the Home version. Both have dual pairing and offer true aptX Low Latency.

Back instock! Portable Miccus Swivel Jack RTX Bluetooth transmitter/receiver for just $49.99! Perfect for making your Victor Stream or any other device with a headphone jack, able to connect to your Bluetooth headphones or speaker! Connect it to your computer's USB port and have it come through your Bluetooth headset or speaker!
The receiver side speaks everything from power on through power off!
It boasts a range of 100 Feet and much more...
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Swivel-Jack-RTX-Bluetooth-TransmitterReceiver_p_18.html

Miccus Home RTX 2.0 is the home version not designed for portable use.
It can transmit up to 160 feet or more in direct line of sight!
Available right now $5 off for just $54.99!
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Home-RTX-20-Long-Range-Bluetooth-TransmitterReceiver-_p_120.html

Stay well,

Laz

On 9/1/20, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:
We'd have to see if his stereo is 30 feet away. Though most blutooth
things clame 30 feet I never have much luck with that.

On 9/1/2020 5:53 PM, Jesse Tregarthen wrote:
Hello,

Would this distance be too far for a reliable bluetooth signal to travel?
I know you can get bluetooth transmitters. I think TPLink makes one.
You could connect that to the stereo and connect via bluetooth to the
computer. The chrome cast audio is also a good suggestion as noted in
the last message as well as an echo dot. Amazon also makes a
dedicated device for this called the echo input which I haven't tried
but have heard good things about. Hope this helps. Best, Jesse

Sent from Planet Apple

On Sep 1, 2020, at 3:27 PM, Georgina Joyce <gena@...> wrote:

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be
able to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google Chrome
Audio Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket.
Which you can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are
excellent sound quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also
work if you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not as
good as the audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably ask
the echo to play your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer
is upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about
four years I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music
down to the stereo.
It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut
out so many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I
took an old computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and
used a cable from the sound card to the stereo. It works fine.
This old computer cannot have access to the internet. Also I like
to listen to accuradio. So I can only listen to my collection.
That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put my current one
down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it connect
to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could
use just one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't
think that is possible. The town houses are attached and everybody
has wi-fi and wireless everything which interfered with the audio
engine. All of this stuff is on the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone
have any ideas on how I could send the music downstairs without
interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer than ten feet.
Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another program
that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS




--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus





--
Affordably priced Accessible Talking MP3 Player/book Reader, Victor Reader Stream & Trek, blindshell Classic phone, Bluetooth devices, and accessories http://www.talkingmp3players.com/
Email: laz@...
Phone: 727-498-0121
Personal Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/laz.mesa
Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/Talkingmp3players?_rdr


Re: computer to stereo

Laz
 

Here are some Bluetooth transmitters/receivers with more than 30 feet of range:

With our Bluetooth items you get instructions from a blind perspective
emailed to you!

For those wishing to get Bluetooth capability on players like the
Victor Stream, Bookport, etc, or those wishing to use Bluetooth with
your stereo, PC, etc, any device with a headphone or Line-in/Line-out
jack, you can get one of our below two transmitters/receivers, the
portable one or the Home version. Both have dual pairing and offer
true aptX Low Latency.

Back instock! Portable Miccus Swivel Jack RTX Bluetooth
transmitter/receiver for just $49.99! Perfect for making your Victor
Stream or any other device with a headphone jack, able to connect to
your Bluetooth headphones or speaker! Connect it to your computer's
USB port and have it come through your Bluetooth headset or speaker!
The receiver side speaks everything from power on through power off!
It boasts a range of 100 Feet and much more...
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Swivel-Jack-RTX-Bluetooth-TransmitterReceiver_p_18.html

Miccus Home RTX 2.0 is the home version not designed for portable use.
It can transmit up to 160 feet or more in direct line of sight!
Available right now $5 off for just $54.99!
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/Miccus-Home-RTX-20-Long-Range-Bluetooth-TransmitterReceiver-_p_120.html

Stay well,

Laz

On 9/1/20, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:
We'd have to see if his stereo is 30 feet away. Though most blutooth
things clame 30 feet I never have much luck with that.

On 9/1/2020 5:53 PM, Jesse Tregarthen wrote:
Hello,

Would this distance be too far for a reliable bluetooth signal to travel?
I know you can get bluetooth transmitters. I think TPLink makes one. You
could connect that to the stereo and connect via bluetooth to the
computer. The chrome cast audio is also a good suggestion as noted in the
last message as well as an echo dot. Amazon also makes a dedicated device
for this called the echo input which I haven't tried but have heard good
things about. Hope this helps. Best,
Jesse

Sent from Planet Apple

On Sep 1, 2020, at 3:27 PM, Georgina Joyce <gena@...> wrote:

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be able
to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google Chrome Audio
Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket. Which you
can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are excellent sound
quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also work if
you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not as good as the
audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably ask the echo to play
your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer is
upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about four
years
I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music down to the stereo.
It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut out
so
many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I took an old
computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and used a cable from
the
sound card to the stereo. It works fine. This old computer cannot have
access to the internet. Also I like to listen to accuradio. So I can
only
listen to my collection. That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will
put
my current one down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have
it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it
so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could use
just
one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't think that is
possible. The town houses are attached and everybody has wi-fi and
wireless
everything which interfered with the audio engine. All of this stuff is
on
the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send
the
music downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No
longer
than ten feet. Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there
another
program that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank
you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS




--
This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
https://www.avast.com/antivirus




--
Affordably priced Accessible Talking MP3 Player/book Reader, Victor
Reader Stream & Trek, blindshell Classic phone, Bluetooth devices, and
accessories
http://www.talkingmp3players.com/
Email: laz@...
Phone: 727-498-0121
Personal Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/laz.mesa
Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/Talkingmp3players?_rdr


Re: computer to stereo

Hamit Campos
 

We'd have to see if his stereo is 30 feet away. Though most blutooth things clame 30 feet I never have much luck with that.

On 9/1/2020 5:53 PM, Jesse Tregarthen wrote:
Hello,

Would this distance be too far for a reliable bluetooth signal to travel? I know you can get bluetooth transmitters. I think TPLink makes one. You could connect that to the stereo and connect via bluetooth to the computer. The chrome cast audio is also a good suggestion as noted in the last message as well as an echo dot. Amazon also makes a dedicated device for this called the echo input which I haven't tried but have heard good things about. Hope this helps. Best,
Jesse

Sent from Planet Apple

On Sep 1, 2020, at 3:27 PM, Georgina Joyce <gena@...> wrote:

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be able to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google Chrome Audio Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket. Which you can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are excellent sound quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also work if you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not as good as the audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably ask the echo to play your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer is
upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about four years
I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music down to the stereo. It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut out so
many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I took an old
computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and used a cable from the
sound card to the stereo. It works fine. This old computer cannot have
access to the internet. Also I like to listen to accuradio. So I can only
listen to my collection. That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put
my current one down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could use just
one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't think that is
possible. The town houses are attached and everybody has wi-fi and wireless
everything which interfered with the audio engine. All of this stuff is on
the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send the
music downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer
than ten feet. Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another
program that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS




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This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.
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Re: Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers

stewartross
 

what is the yamah and the bayring one u have?
stew

----- Original Message -----
From: "VICTOR ANDREWS via groups.io" <andrews17@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Saturday, August 29, 2020 10:21 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers


I have a Yamaha mixer and I have a Behringer mixer as well as the radio company I have no problem with preserve them.
On Aug 29, 2020, at 3:52 AM, Jerry Berrier <jlblists@...> wrote:

I'm currently using a Yamaha MG10XU.

It has four XLR mic inputs, which is plenty for me.

It also has stereo inputs.

The manual is loaded with pictures that are not well-explained, so I don't
totally understand some of its features.



Features I'm seeking:

The ability to turn Phantom power on and off for specific channels

Tactile controls, either knobs or sliders

A good built-in USB sound card

A blind-friendly user guide

Some FX would be nice, but not a requirement



Ironically, all of these features except the blind-friendly user guide exist
in the Zoom F6 recorder, but I don't want to have it dedicated too use as a
mixer.



Anybody have suggestions?



Jerry Berrier

http://www.birdblind.org






Re: Trident and Mackie

stewartross
 

hi there i think that soundcraft is a very good make of mixers.
i have the one with 4 mics,
and ten audio imputs.
its a big beast.
from stew

----- Original Message -----
From: "frank cuta" <cuta@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, August 31, 2020 7:03 AM
Subject: [all-audio] Trident and Mackie


The phantom blocker is made by Trident, the same outfit that makes the FET head preamp.

The Mackie 1604 was the 16 channel industry standard here before everything went digital. The 1640 adds to the 1604 frame upgraded preamps and the European Perkins E.Q. made most popular by Soundcraft. If you find another board for less than $1,000 with individual phantom on each channel I would like to heare about it.

Frank



-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Jerry Berrier
Sent: Sunday, August 30, 2020 2:02 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers


Thanks. I really don't want to go with Firewire, but I like the idea of the inline phantom blocker. I did not know such a thing existed.
Several people have suggested the Mackie to me. They must be really good and reliable mixers.
Thanks for the information.


-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of frank cuta
Sent: Saturday, August 29, 2020 11:54 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers

Mackie 1640.
No effects no menus not very portable but fantastic performance.
Phantom is selectible on each channel.
However The digital output is firewire not USB.
Its out of production but I just picked up a second one on ebay for about $400.

If you are just concerned about phantom damage to some of your ribbon microphones you can buy a phantom blocker in line adapter for them.

Frank



-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of VICTOR ANDREWS via groups.io
Sent: Saturday, August 29, 2020 2:22 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers


You should reach out to people and radio and AC radio they use. Rita the theme of a CB radio. He was the survey you.
On Aug 29, 2020, at 5:21 AM, andrews17@... wrote:

I have a Yamaha mixer and I have a Behringer mixer as well as the radio company I have no problem with preserve them.

Sent from my iPhone

On Aug 29, 2020, at 3:52 AM, Jerry Berrier <jlblists@...> wrote:

I'm currently using a Yamaha MG10XU.

It has four XLR mic inputs, which is plenty for me.

It also has stereo inputs.

The manual is loaded with pictures that are not well-explained, so I
don't totally understand some of its features.



Features I'm seeking:

The ability to turn Phantom power on and off for specific channels

Tactile controls, either knobs or sliders

A good built-in USB sound card

A blind-friendly user guide

Some FX would be nice, but not a requirement



Ironically, all of these features except the blind-friendly user
guide exist in the Zoom F6 recorder, but I don't want to have it
dedicated too use as a mixer.



Anybody have suggestions?



Jerry Berrier

http://www.birdblind.org










-----
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Checked by AVG - www.avg.com
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Internal Virus Database is out of date.


Rogue Amoeba - Under the Microscope » Blog Archive » The Design of SoundSource 5

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

An incredibly powerful product which is also 100% accessible.

https://weblog.rogueamoeba.com/2020/08/31/the-design-of-soundsource-5/


Re: computer to stereo

Jesse Tregarthen
 

Hello,

Would this distance be too far for a reliable bluetooth signal to travel? I know you can get bluetooth transmitters. I think TPLink makes one. You could connect that to the stereo and connect via bluetooth to the computer. The chrome cast audio is also a good suggestion as noted in the last message as well as an echo dot. Amazon also makes a dedicated device for this called the echo input which I haven't tried but have heard good things about. Hope this helps. Best,
Jesse

Sent from Planet Apple

On Sep 1, 2020, at 3:27 PM, Georgina Joyce <gena@...> wrote:

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be able to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google Chrome Audio Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket. Which you can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are excellent sound quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also work if you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not as good as the audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably ask the echo to play your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer is
upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about four years
I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music down to the stereo. It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut out so
many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I took an old
computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and used a cable from the
sound card to the stereo. It works fine. This old computer cannot have
access to the internet. Also I like to listen to accuradio. So I can only
listen to my collection. That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put
my current one down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could use just
one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't think that is
possible. The town houses are attached and everybody has wi-fi and wireless
everything which interfered with the audio engine. All of this stuff is on
the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send the
music downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer
than ten feet. Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another
program that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS





Re: computer to stereo

Georgina Joyce
 

Hello Steve,

I believe they have stopped making them but I am sure you would be able to get one from somewhere. I am talking about the Google Chrome Audio Cast. It is a little run disk shaped unit with a 3.5mm socket. Which you can plug into your amplifier. For the money they are excellent sound quality. A great way to stream audio.

I am not sure but an Echo Dot linked to your amplifier would also work if you paired via bluetooth your computer. Sound quality not as good as the audio cast but very reasonable.. You could probably ask the echo to play your favourite radio station. So no computer needed.

Regards,

On 30 Aug 2020, at 22:58, Steve Gomes <finnygomes@q.com> wrote:

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer is
upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about four years
I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music down to the stereo. It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut out so
many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I took an old
computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and used a cable from the
sound card to the stereo. It works fine. This old computer cannot have
access to the internet. Also I like to listen to accuradio. So I can only
listen to my collection. That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put
my current one down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could use just
one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't think that is
possible. The town houses are attached and everybody has wi-fi and wireless
everything which interfered with the audio engine. All of this stuff is on
the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send the
music downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer
than ten feet. Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another
program that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much



Georgina


Call: M0EBP
DMR ID: 2346259
Allstar: 52178
Locater: IO83PS


computer to stereo

Steve Gomes <finnygomes@...>
 

I am new to this list and sent this yesterday it didn't ge to the list

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer is
upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about four years
I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music down to the stereo. It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut out so
many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I took an old
computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and used a cable from the
sound card to the stereo. It works fine. This old computer cannot have
access to the internet. Also I like to listen to accuradio. So I can only
listen to my collection. That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put
my current one down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could use just
one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't think that is
possible. The town houses are attached and everybody has wi-fi and wireless
everything which interfered with the audio engine. All of this stuff is on
the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send the
music downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer
than ten feet. Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another
program that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much


computer to stereo

Steve Gomes <finnygomes@...>
 

I have all of my music as mp3 files on the computer. The computer is
upstairs and the stereo is downstairs in a town house. For about four years
I used an audio engine w3 wireless to send the music down to the stereo. It
would cut out once in a while it wasn't too bad but lately it cut out so
many times that I couldn't stand it and took it out. Then I took an old
computer moved it downstairs put the music on it and used a cable from the
sound card to the stereo. It works fine. This old computer cannot have
access to the internet. Also I like to listen to accuradio. So I can only
listen to my collection. That's okay. When I get a new computer, I will put
my current one down there and hook it to the stereo and wirelessly have it
connect to the modem upstairs. The computer has a little antenna on it so I
think I can use wi-fi to get the internet that way. I wish I could use just
one computer and send the music downstairs but I don't think that is
possible. The town houses are attached and everybody has wi-fi and wireless
everything which interfered with the audio engine. All of this stuff is on
the 2.4 gigahertz band. Does anyone have any ideas on how I could send the
music downstairs without interference? We can't use a long cable. No longer
than ten feet. Also I use winamp 566 to play the music. Is there another
program that you think works better? I have about 18 gigs of it. thank you
very much


Trident and Mackie

frank cuta
 

The phantom blocker is made by Trident, the same outfit that makes the FET head preamp.

The Mackie 1604 was the 16 channel industry standard here before everything went digital. The 1640 adds to the 1604 frame upgraded preamps and the European Perkins E.Q. made most popular by Soundcraft. If you find another board for less than $1,000 with individual phantom on each channel I would like to heare about it.

Frank

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Jerry Berrier
Sent: Sunday, August 30, 2020 2:02 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers


Thanks. I really don't want to go with Firewire, but I like the idea of the inline phantom blocker. I did not know such a thing existed.
Several people have suggested the Mackie to me. They must be really good and reliable mixers.
Thanks for the information.


-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of frank cuta
Sent: Saturday, August 29, 2020 11:54 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers

Mackie 1640.
No effects no menus not very portable but fantastic performance.
Phantom is selectible on each channel.
However The digital output is firewire not USB.
Its out of production but I just picked up a second one on ebay for about $400.

If you are just concerned about phantom damage to some of your ribbon microphones you can buy a phantom blocker in line adapter for them.

Frank



-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of VICTOR ANDREWS via groups.io
Sent: Saturday, August 29, 2020 2:22 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Seeking Recommendations on Blind-friendly audio Mixers


You should reach out to people and radio and AC radio they use. Rita the theme of a CB radio. He was the survey you.
On Aug 29, 2020, at 5:21 AM, andrews17@... wrote:

I have a Yamaha mixer and I have a Behringer mixer as well as the radio company I have no problem with preserve them.

Sent from my iPhone

On Aug 29, 2020, at 3:52 AM, Jerry Berrier <jlblists@...> wrote:

I'm currently using a Yamaha MG10XU.

It has four XLR mic inputs, which is plenty for me.

It also has stereo inputs.

The manual is loaded with pictures that are not well-explained, so I
don't totally understand some of its features.



Features I'm seeking:

The ability to turn Phantom power on and off for specific channels

Tactile controls, either knobs or sliders

A good built-in USB sound card

A blind-friendly user guide

Some FX would be nice, but not a requirement



Ironically, all of these features except the blind-friendly user
guide exist in the Zoom F6 recorder, but I don't want to have it
dedicated too use as a mixer.



Anybody have suggestions?



Jerry Berrier

http://www.birdblind.org










-----
No virus found in this message.
Checked by AVG - www.avg.com
Version: 2014.0.4855 / Virus Database: 4793/15883 - Release Date: 08/14/18 Internal Virus Database is out of date.











-----
No virus found in this message.
Checked by AVG - www.avg.com
Version: 2014.0.4855 / Virus Database: 4793/15883 - Release Date: 08/14/18
Internal Virus Database is out of date.


Re: Zoom H6 Recorder, adjusting the levels accurately

Hamit Campos
 

Ah there ya go Andy. Yep this was the trick I pulled when I unboxed the H6. What few things I could set up thanks to Neal Ewers I did like linking tracks in stereo the volume thing like I said I pulled yuor trick out of my hat but I had to be a little more carefull because remember the AT-8022 is stereo so for even stereo the volumes must and I mean must be exact. But then Abby told me they were numbered. So I just have her do it as she can see the numbers so that way there's no doubt the volumes are exact. Remember always andy. They are numbered 1 threw 10. So I figure 5 is kinda in the middle and yes 5 does good for most things. Ah if only these recorders had Olympus's Smart Mode. Too bad the LS-14 is the only thing that has it and too bad the LS-14 doesn't have XLRs. If it did well then in a way it would beat out the LS-100.

On 8/30/2020 8:33 AM, Andy via groups.io wrote:
Hi Dane.

I meant to comment on this thread earlier but it's only now that I'm going through my list of messages.

It's far too early for me to comment regarding the F8n.  For believe it or not, I have not had a single opportunity to use the device since buying it over a year ago.

However, I've loads of experience using the Zoom H6.

I'm total, so need to use headphones, or ask a friend to look at the display.

So my friend comes over to my table briefly at the start of a performance.

I normall ask permission from the artists, so I also ask them to play a particulary loud track just after, they have sorted out their own balances.

So I turn the gain full on.

I ask my friend to look at the meeters through the orange, then the red to somewhere around minus 10 or 12.

Plus I can also monitor the quality via the headphones.

This is by far the easier option anyway as people really like helping blind folks.  Not sure that the same could be said regarding the death community. I also noticed once my friend has stopedme turning down the gain, you'll see that you are only a few clicks from full gain, so you don't really need to ask a friend, just turn the gain full on then draw it back and listen to what you are doing  with the headphones.  You'll probably find that your recording is very close to the target.

Very best wishes.

Andy.
Very best wishes.

Andy.
----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Tuesday, August 25, 2020 9:07 AM
Subject: [all-audio] Zoom H6 Recorder, adjusting the levels accurately


Hi.
I’ve given this raised matter some thought and go back to what Neal said in his review of the recorder.
The only way to adjust the levels accurately is to count the notches in the knobs with your fingernail and use this method for adjustment.
Well at least there is a method we can use to get fairly accurate adjustment, not ideal but useable just the same.




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Re: Zoom H6 Recorder, adjusting the levels accurately

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

Wonderful stuff andy, goes to show that users of their equipment can develop skills for getting jobs done the more they know the equipment they're using <smile>.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Andy via groups.io
Sent: Sunday, 30 August 2020 10:33 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Zoom H6 Recorder, adjusting the levels accurately

Hi Dane.

I meant to comment on this thread earlier but it's only now that I'm going through my list of messages.

It's far too early for me to comment regarding the F8n. For believe it or not, I have not had a single opportunity to use the device since buying it over a year ago.

However, I've loads of experience using the Zoom H6.

I'm total, so need to use headphones, or ask a friend to look at the display.

So my friend comes over to my table briefly at the start of a performance.

I normall ask permission from the artists, so I also ask them to play a particulary loud track just after, they have sorted out their own balances.

So I turn the gain full on.

I ask my friend to look at the meeters through the orange, then the red to somewhere around minus 10 or 12.

Plus I can also monitor the quality via the headphones.

This is by far the easier option anyway as people really like helping blind folks. Not sure that the same could be said regarding the death community.
I also noticed once my friend has stopedme turning down the gain, you'll see that you are only a few clicks from full gain, so you don't really need to ask a friend, just turn the gain full on then draw it back and listen to what you are doing with the headphones. You'll probably find that your recording is very close to the target.

Very best wishes.

Andy.
Very best wishes.

Andy.
----- Original Message -----
From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Tuesday, August 25, 2020 9:07 AM
Subject: [all-audio] Zoom H6 Recorder, adjusting the levels accurately


Hi.
I’ve given this raised matter some thought and go back to what Neal said in
his review of the recorder.
The only way to adjust the levels accurately is to count the notches in the
knobs with your fingernail and use this method for adjustment.
Well at least there is a method we can use to get fairly accurate
adjustment, not ideal but useable just the same.





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https://www.avast.com/antivirus


Re: Looking for Bose HearPhone Users

Anders Holmberg
 

Hi!
I am happy that i have the Dali Io-6 which does not have an app.
The only drawback is that its missing some punch when listening to heavy metal.
But i have other headphones for that.
People laugh at me due to my headphones collection.
/A

29 aug. 2020 kl. 18:20 skrev Brian Olesen <brian@...>:

Hi mike,
Yes Bose Connect controlls the headphones.

Here is what you do, if it's Quiet Comfort 35.
First you pull the on / off switch far over and hold it there for a few seconds till it says pairing.
Then in settings, Bluetooth on your iPhone you can see the headset. Called it's full name like Bose QC35 something.
Then you pair and bingo. You're going.
Then open your Bose Connect app and explore it's features which are somewhat accessible.

Best regards
Brian

Th


-----Oprindelig meddelelse-----
Fra: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> På vegne af Mike Busboom
Sendt: 29. august 2020 17:45
Til: all-audio@groups.io
Emne: Re: [all-audio] Looking for Bose HearPhone Users

Hi Brian,

They are definitely wireless, i.e. bluetooth, and there is an app that can be used in conjunction with the iPhone. I think I will get sighted assistance to see if there is a model number on the case.

Mike


On 29.08.2020, at 17:25, Brian Olesen <brian@...> wrote:

Hi mike,
But how do they look. Are they wireless and so on?
Probably it's the QC35 first generation.

Brian

-----Oprindelig meddelelse-----
Fra: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> På vegne af Mike Busboom
Sendt: 29. august 2020 16:09
Til: all-audio@groups.io
Emne: Re: [all-audio] Looking for Bose HearPhone Users

Hi, Anders,

I can’t tell you what model I have, but I received them as a gift in late 2018.

Take care,

Mike



On 29.08.2020, at 15:49, Anders Holmberg <anders@...> wrote:

Hi!
What Bose model is it?
Thanks.
/A

29 aug. 2020 kl. 14:33 skrev Mike Busboom <mbusboom@...>:

Hi everyone,

I own a pair of Bose HearPhones, but I haven’t used them in a long time, primarily because of Covid19. I am wondering if anyone would be willing to help me get started using them properly and maximizing what can be done with them.

Thanks so much, and have a nice weekend,

Mike


















Re: Zoom H6 Recorder, adjusting the levels accurately

Andy
 

Hi Dane.

I meant to comment on this thread earlier but it's only now that I'm going through my list of messages.

It's far too early for me to comment regarding the F8n. For believe it or not, I have not had a single opportunity to use the device since buying it over a year ago.

However, I've loads of experience using the Zoom H6.

I'm total, so need to use headphones, or ask a friend to look at the display.

So my friend comes over to my table briefly at the start of a performance.

I normall ask permission from the artists, so I also ask them to play a particulary loud track just after, they have sorted out their own balances.

So I turn the gain full on.

I ask my friend to look at the meeters through the orange, then the red to somewhere around minus 10 or 12.

Plus I can also monitor the quality via the headphones.

This is by far the easier option anyway as people really like helping blind folks. Not sure that the same could be said regarding the death community. I also noticed once my friend has stopedme turning down the gain, you'll see that you are only a few clicks from full gain, so you don't really need to ask a friend, just turn the gain full on then draw it back and listen to what you are doing with the headphones. You'll probably find that your recording is very close to the target.

Very best wishes.

Andy.
Very best wishes.

Andy.

----- Original Message -----
From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Tuesday, August 25, 2020 9:07 AM
Subject: [all-audio] Zoom H6 Recorder, adjusting the levels accurately


Hi.
I’ve given this raised matter some thought and go back to what Neal said in his review of the recorder.
The only way to adjust the levels accurately is to count the notches in the knobs with your fingernail and use this method for adjustment.
Well at least there is a method we can use to get fairly accurate adjustment, not ideal but useable just the same.





--
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https://www.avast.com/antivirus

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