It should work in that way. Try letting /etc/pulse/default.pa unchanged. Try copying /etc/pulse/default.pa to ~/.config/pulse/default.pa, then add load-module module-simple-protocol-tcp source=0 record=true port=22345. Also use pavucontrol to see where your audio comes and goes, it may output to your laptop speakers and also listening in that port, as it is ...
I had this issue after not installing third party software and update in the first installation step in Ubuntu 20.04 LTS.
You should just shift from gdm3 to lightdm to resolve this issue by opening the terminal and typing:
sudo apt-get install lightdm
sudo dpkg-reconfigure lightdm
After entering these commands if you are asked that only one of gdm3 or ...
The default definition of the default device can be found in /usr/share/alsa/pcm/default.conf. If it does not redirect to a driver-specific default, it is defined like this:
The plug plugin implements automatic sample rate/format conversion.
Most drivers do have their own ...
Open your terminal add run these
This solved my problem in Ubuntu 20.04. But unfortunately there should be automatic detection, which is not working. Slightly disappointed
The first thing to do is, attach a pair of speakers or phones that work in the same way as what you used before and pop in an audio cd. The best is of course to just work on a computer that is upgraded but without any other changes. The cd should show up and you should be able to click on it, and try to play the wav files that appear. Probably the ubiquitous ...
For Sound Recorder v3.38.0 on Fedora 33 the sound files are stored in
Additionally there is an export button which allows you to save the recording to any location you want.
One method to correct this is to use ffmpeg, using -c:v copy to leave the video screen alone and -map_channel to mark the new video as being stereo.
ffmpeg -i /tmp/in.mkv -map_channel 0.1.0 -c:v copy /tmp/out.mkv
You microphone should work on debian Buster with the linux-image-5.9.0-0.bpo.5-amd64-unsigned linux image installed from buster-backports.
On debian Sid you should have linux-image-5.10.0-1-amd64 or linux-image-5.10.0-1-amd64-unsigned installed
to load the driver:
sudo modprobe -v snd-rn-pci-acp3x
Finally got it working. The trick was to create a loopback and direct it to the recording sink:
pacmd load-module module-null-sink sink_name=Recording sink_properties=device.description=Recording
pacmd load-module module-combine-sink sink_name=Combined slaves=Recording,alsa_output.usb-Sennheiser_Communications_Sennheiser_USB_headset-00.analog-stereo ...
I was having similar problems to txneo999 (highly distorted audio) as I was digging through settings assuming there was a volume level over-driving the signal I stumbled across "sample spec:" in pacmd list-sources - It was at 44100Hz for the zoom device.
My system (UbuntuStudio 18.04) was set at 96000Hz when I set it down to where Zoom was at ...
The S/PDIF optical audio output is strictly one-way: there is no way for the sending device to get any information about the properties of the receiving device, not even whether or not there is one in the first place.
In Linux, most Realtek audio chips with a S/PDIF output (as far as I've seen) include a S/PDIF output switch within the ALSA mixer settings. ...
The general design of a sound server is to accept data from a wide variety of software and route it to a useful audio device, and vice versa (for input).
Since that's the goal, PulseAudio needs to know about the capabilities of each device it wants to use. It must therefore open them to query capabilities about things like supported sample sizes and ...
for my usb audio dongle on rpi3, these settings worked:
set mixer.alsa.device=USB Mixer
FYI, I got the mixer device name from the cmd alsamixer info