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Showing 1-10 of 68 questions
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Answer:
No, this is a phono pre-amp to use with a turntable to play vinyl records
Andrew Keniston
· January 8, 2016
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Google/Amazon/eBay search!
Thomas Kmet
· February 9, 2019
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No. There is no switch.
Thomas Dorsey
· December 26, 2020
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The AC adapter I got can handle both 110v and 220v. I'm using it on 220v.
Taekjoo
· February 3, 2017
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Answer:
The grounding plane you're referring to isn't the one the turntable/preamp/and receiver are looking for. Yes it eventually gets to earth through the 3rd prong on the receiver, but not directly. Some person a while back figured out that you can use the ground side of the RCA cables to connect all three pieces together w… see more The grounding plane you're referring to isn't the one the turntable/preamp/and receiver are looking for. Yes it eventually gets to earth through the 3rd prong on the receiver, but not directly. Some person a while back figured out that you can use the ground side of the RCA cables to connect all three pieces together without affecting the sound quality. This just means that all pieces are now 'humming' together in time with eachother. And your receiver has the circuitry to suppress the hum. Without the ground the amp or table will hum in it's own time and you'll hear it because it's on its own plane. So to answer your question the preamp is grounded through the ground side of the right or left channel. Your turntable is then connected to that same side using the terminal on the back. There is a mod that many DJs do to old tecknic SL-1200s to connect the ground internally to the ground side of the right channels so they don't have to run the ground cable to their mixers. Hope this helps! see less The grounding plane you're referring to isn't the one the turntable/preamp/and receiver are looking for. Yes it eventually gets to earth through the 3rd prong on the receiver, but not directly. Some person a while back figured out that you can use the ground side of the RCA cables to connect all three pieces together without affecting the sound quality. This just means that all pieces are now 'humming' together in time with eachother. And your receiver has the circuitry to suppress the hum. Without the ground the amp or table will hum in it's own time and you'll hear it because it's on its own plane. So to answer your question the preamp is grounded through the ground side of the right or left channel. Your turntable is then connected to that same side using the terminal on the back. There is a mod that many DJs do to old tecknic SL-1200s to connect the ground internally to the ground side of the right channels so they don't have to run the ground cable to their mixers. Hope this helps!
Nabil Imam
· October 25, 2020
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I have an old house with mostly ungrounded outlets and worked fine. Have you connected the Ground wire from the turntable directly to the Preamp?
ORPAT
· March 26, 2020
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Answer:
Input: 100-240V~50/60Hz 0.3A
Output: 15V ⎓ 0.3A

Lima Supply
Seller · November 27, 2017
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Answer:
Yes, you can do either. This is a phono stage, or phono preamplifier. It goes between your turntable and preamp or amp. Its signal is not strong enough to drive speakers so it needs to be plugged into an amp or powered speakers.
bradb
· July 19, 2014
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Yes, I have the 877. The only thing was that there was slight buzzing even when grounded but idk if it was a defective unit.
Emmet S
· August 21, 2016
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Answer:
You will only want to use one amplifier. Unless you can you bypass the built-in amplifier of the Audio Technica you bought, buying a pre-amp won't do much good, and could even harm your receiver.
TheGeneral
· July 8, 2015