Question about Pioneer Audio Players & Recorders
Hi Dave C, the Stanton T.52 tray, according to the model, has a key on the back panel that changes the audio output level, in one position it is RIIA capsule level, very low, and the other is the level of line, in this position you must put your Stanton T.52, to be able to listen to it on your Pioneer monitor
If your Stanton does not bring this key, you must use an R.I.I.A Preamp
Take the test and comment
Regards Franco Dosil
Hola Dave C, la bandeja Stanton T.52, segun el modelo, tiene en el panel posterior una llave que cambia el nivel de salida de audio, en una posicion es nivel R.I.I.A de capsula, muy bajo, y el otro es el nivel de linea, en esta posicion debes poner tu Stanton T.52, para poderlo escuchar en tu monitor Pioneer
Si tu Stanton, no trae esta llavem deberas usar un Preamplificador de R.I.I.A
Haz la prueba y comenta
Saludos Franco Dosil
Posted on Oct 08, 2019
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Magnetic phono cartridges like the one on your pioneer has an output of about .005 Volts, the standard inputs are looking for 1 to 2 volts for fulol out put, the phono preamp will step up the output voltage to 1 volt so you can play it thru a non phono input like Aux, tape or tuner.
Radio shack sells cheap ones and you will hear what you pay for.
I sell turntables and audio gear, check out www.soundsciencecat.com
Neal Van Berg
Posted on Sep 16, 2008
Based on your post, the pre-amp is doing its job. What might be the mismatch would be the powered speaker system plugged into the output of the Rotel. Depending on what the "powered speaker system" is, it might be that it is a low impedance such as those used in computers whereas the Rotel requires high impedance to be connected to its output. What could be tried is to connect a regular amp or receiver to the Rotel.
Hope this be of initial help/idea. Pls post back how things turned up or should you need additional information. Good luck and kind regards. Thank you for using FixYa.
Posted on Nov 05, 2008
I just had a spindle lock issue this past Sunday at my gig. I had the turntables out in my car and brought them in. I let then warm up for 2hrs before plugging them in.
Everything was good. Then mid set my right side turntable started spinning really fast and then DEAD STOP.
I was pushing the platter and it really hard to turn. I took off the platter and tried to turn it with my hand. It was dead locked, WTF?!!
So I limped through with one turntables since I use Traktor Scratch Pro and made it through the whole night successfully.
I searched the net and it was suggested to lubricate the 1200 spindle with 15W40 motor oil. Since the motor design is indentical, I picked up some 10W40 motor oil since I couldn't find 15W40.
I oiled both turntables to be on the safe since. I tapped the spindle on the locked turntable to help loosen it.
I drove back home which is pretty much an hour drive and let the tables sit for another 2 hrs.
I decided to grab a thick towel and vice grips to work on the locked spindle.
Clamping down on the towel with the vice grips on the brass fitting for the platter I was able to free the spindle quite easily.
I was then able to turn it by hands so I did in both forward and reverse directions to work the oil down into the spindle bearings.
I put the platter back on and spun it manually to check for resistance, it was spinning nicely!
Plugged in the turntable, set the pitch at 0 and watched the stobe dots. There was no waver in the strobe dots. YAAAAAAAY!
My turntable is back to new and since I only use them on the road they stay stored most of the time.
So I would suggest just oiling the spindles every so often to keep them tip top.
Hope this helps you!
Posted on Feb 18, 2009
go to control panel, sound audio devices, hardware , USB Audio Device Properies, Properties, click the + next to Audio Devices USB Audio Device Properties, make sure that is highlighted, click do not map through this device, apply restart program. Under device properties make sure sound playback is set to default driver ie: Realteck Ac97 audio etc... Hope this helps
Posted on Sep 23, 2009
The only output from the turntable is the low-level signal from the cartridge. Most likely, the receiver you've hooked it to doesn't have a phono input. Many receivers today don't come with one, and if you connect the turntable to a line-level input you get either very low volume or none at all, depending on the cartridge. What you'll need is a turntable preamp to boost the output to line level so the receiver will work properly. Radio Shack still carries a preamp, available online and in some stores. You can also find preamps online (here's one at Amazon). With the preamp connected you can use any free input on the receiver.
Posted on Jun 05, 2011
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If your unit doesn't have a PHONO connection you will have to get a Phono Preamp to connect between the TT and any Line Level input, like Aux.
Google "Stanton T.60 Turntable cartridge" and sift through the multitude of offerings.
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