Buy a headphone jack to have a red and white splitter. You can connect the headphone jack to your computer and the audio splitter to the aux. jack on your amplifier. The amplifier needs to be set on the aux setting. You can buy the headphone audio splitter @ Walmart for about 6 dollars.
A laptop should (depending on the sound card, and ram) be just fine for making music. However, you might not hear the best sound, as laptop speakers tend to lack bass power.
No you certainly do not need one. Most of the really good players do not use a pick. You can use a felt pick, I do occasionally use one if I have a problem with a finger, such as a really bad hangnail or a broken nail.
Sustain hole? If you are speaking of a sustain pedal jack on a music keyboard, then, NO, it does not transmit audio. If your keyboard has a headphone output, you can use that. If it is just a controller with no sound selections, speakers or built-in synth, it does not make any sounds. What you connect it to will be the thing you will amplify.
Electric music relies on electrical signals to pass through a microphone, and amplifier to make sound. Acoustic music uses no electricity to produce sound, relying instead of echoes produced inside the instrument. Also acoustic is more hollow and electric has a sharper sound.
Yes you can.
No. There are speakers in the laptop. But, if no sound is coming out of them, they are most likely muted. If they are not muted, and they are still not producing music, check the volume of the music you are playing. If this is not the case, your laptop speakers are most likely broken, and are in need of repair.
An amplifier head is needed to drive a cabinet of speakers to make up an amplification rig for playing bass guitar through. Heads can be bought separately from your local music shop or on-line supplier.
You aren't going to get good fidelity sound from a laptop's internal speakers. Try a decent set of headphones or earbuds, or get external speakers.
The Jeep Overland has the Music on the Move System which means the parent tray contains speakers, an amplifier and an outlet for your portable music player.
Regarding music: A stereo system has a stereo amplifier which has two output channels (left and right). The system has two speakers (left and right), and some kind of input device such as a turn table or a cd player or a radio tuner. The signal from the input device goes into the amplifier, it is amplified, and is heard through the two speakers.
Yes, if your stereo accepts a line in cord, you can connect your laptop to it and play music through it.
Insert a music CD in the optical drive. A. Check the volume controls on the speaker amplifier.
I need to know tonight I have to play music with it tomorrow at 1:00 my ipod is playing music its just not playing through the speakers
well i have speakers that automatically work. but if you have a computer there should be a plug at the back (i think) but if you have a laptop like me there is one on the left hand side
There are several ways to drive four speakers. For simplicity, this answer assumes that the amplifier will be a two channel stereo amplifier - one channel for left and one for right hand channels. It also assumes that the speakers will be connected in parallel, that is, both positive terminals wired together and both negative terminals together. The two speakers together will be the equivalent of a four ohm speaker. First, make sure the amplifier is rated to drive four ohms to both the left and the right speaker. Most amplifiers will handle a four ohm load but some are aonly designed for eight ohms. The manual will tell you what the amplifier can handle. The speakers can handle up to 120 Watts per channel when two are used together. To fully drive the speakers, an amplifier of 120W per channel will be needed. However, that is the worst possible size of amplifier to use if you are going to run the system near its peak power output. Here's why: Speakers are able to cope much more power than their rated power. The sound will be terrible but generally, the speakers will not be damaged. Speakers can also cope with a distorted signal from an amplifier as long as the power level is a lot less than the rated speaker power. However, overdrive the amplifier when it is delivering the full power rating of the speaker and the high power distortion is very likely to cause damage to the speaker. The choice of amplifier should either be higher or lower than the speaker rating. A 30W per channel amplifier will still have a great deal of power to offer and the output will be far louder than most people would ever want in a living room. If the amplifier is over-driven, the low power level avoid speaker damage. A 200W per channel amplifier will drive the speakers harder but with a clean signal. If you want to run the speakers close to their maximum level, choose an amplifier of this power output or higher. A note about power levels: True power output is always measured as an RMS figure. Music power is approximately twice RMS power and peak music power is about twice the level of music power. Therefore, if the speakers are rated at 60W peak music power, they actually have a rating of just 15 Watts RMS. When comparing amplifiers and speakers, always make sure you use the same units, RMS, Music or Peak Music. Never mix them.
If your laptop has a multichannel sound card and your audio software allows you to preview another song while one is playing (and you have sufficient RAM), the answer should be yes.