A cassette player, like all other tape players, has a 'head' that 'reads' changes in a magnetic field. These changes are encoded onto the tape in the recording process. An adapter has a device which is held next to the cassette player head that creates magnetic fields identical to those found on a cassette tape. So the output of the MP3 player is converted from a voltage into a magnetic field, which the tape head detects and converts into a voltage, which is amplified and sent to the speakers.
I am having problems getting mine to work in my 1995 explorer as well. If you find out how, please let me know!!
Most likelly ur car stereo cassette player has an auto rewind feature that keeps rewinding the tape
you cannot pause or play
To transfer songs on an iPod to a cassette player one needs an adapter. The adapter cords attach to both devices and allow music to be transferred.
I've done just this same thing in my 1996 Plymouth Grand Voyager SE..... If you have a cassette player you can simply buy a "Cassette Adapter". This looks like a cassette tape with a headphone sized wire coming out of it. All you need to do is put the tape in cassette player and hook plug into DVD players' headphone jack then presto audio comes through vehicle's speakers (this should work for all cassette players and devices that make sound eg DVD players or CD players). If it helps further I did product search at Target.com with keywords of " Cassette Audio Adapter" they are very inexpensive.
A cassette Walkman is a handheld music player which you put a cassette in and headphones in the listen to music.
There are plenty of mini-to-mini plugs that can connect your cassette player directly to your sound card or computer.
There are plenty of pink cassette players that are under thirty dollars.
You need to buy an mp3 player and get a cassette adapter for your headphone jack. If you have a cassette in the car.
The purpose of having a cassette adapter in you car would be that your car is an older model that has an eight-track player and does not have current equipment such as a cd player. Another reason could be is that you are an owner of a classic car that has an eight-track player and you want to keep it authentic, so you use the adapter.
A cassette adapter allows you to use an old tape player to play newer media like CDs and MP3s. This is particularly useful for car stereo systems in older cars.
Some cassette players are small enough to almost be palm-sized.
Most cassette players nowadays supports playing dolby and records at the same time. This is one example -> O Coby O - Portable Am/Fm Cassette Player/Recorder or Sony Standard Portable Player/Cassette Recorder.
No, new cars nowadays do not have cassette players. Most new cars have CD players and radio. It will be possible to customize your car and add an cassette player, but there are no new models so you have to usen an used one.
The reason that so few cars have cassette players in them is because technology has evolved and music is rarely produced on cassette anymore. Instead, most cars come equipped with a combination of a CD player, satellite radio, and/or input for mp3 player
Yes it is possible to play cassettes through a car CD player by using a cassette to digital adapter. The songs on the cassette will be transferred into digital format.
Yes the Teac AD 500 is CD player & cassette deck
So he could listen to some cool music.
Uh...the same way you listen to music with a CD player. You put the cassette in and press play.
There are a variety of ways to hook up a mp3 player to a car stereo. Older cars that have cassette players can use a cassette adapter that plugs into the jack on your mp3 device and then is inserted in to the cassette deck. Many newer cars have CD players rather than cassette decks so another option would be to use FM transmitter that works with your FM radio through a station with a very weak signal. Other approaches are to use an auxiliary input, line in connectors, or a USB stereo connection.
You cannot cheaply 'convert' a car cassette stereo to accept a usb pen drive. You can get a cassette - to - ipod adapter that allows you to plug a MP3 player through a cable into an adapter that loads into the cassette slot. Pick up a cheap MP3 player and copy the MP3 files from the pen drive into the player. A new stereo with USB input can be purchased for under $50.00
If the player is WiFi enabled, the wireless adapter is already built into it.
This is depending on the year of the cassette player and the type of cassette player. However even though you get the best cassette player you will still run into the problem of a cassette being eaten.
You can get a boombox that is new and comes with a cassette player, but they often have CD players as well. Pioneer's boombox like still carries tape decks.
Yes, they all have radio as a part of the player.
Yes, any standard set of headphones should plug into a portable cassette player.
You will need two cassette players, an audio cable, and some time. Put the cassette you want to copy in a player (now on referred to as the first player), and plug in an audio cable to the headphone jack. Connect this cable to the microphone jack of the other player; insert the blank cassette in this player. Make sure the tapes don't need to be rewound. On the player with the blank cassette, press record. On the first player (with the material you want to copy), press play. Give the first player enough time to finish playing, and your tape will be transferred! Press stop on the other cassette player.
IF the tape player is bad, the IPOD adapter will get ejected as a tape would.