why sound speaker weird noise coming?

February 11, 2020 at 16:42:13
Specs: Windows 7, 4 gb
howdy, long time since both sound speaker than bad & weird voice/noise coming. these voices indescribable.

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#1
February 12, 2020 at 00:25:51
feedback? mine make noise when the PC is off haha.

the electrical interference does helps me determine if my PC will post when i OC my memory.

so thats a plus i guess.

i5-6600K[delid]@4.8GHz Core/4.6 Cache@1.456v | 2x8GB DDR4-3200MHzCL12-12-12-28-1@1.52v | Sapphire Nitro+ SE RX 590 8GB@1650Mhz core@1.155v/2236MHz


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#2
February 12, 2020 at 02:00:41
Hi Faith, you really should spend more time *FULLY* describing issues such as this
which would help people diagnose.

For example, there are no details (eg make model) of the Speaker(s) concerned.

A possibility - if the Speakers have their own psu or are near one, and the mains cable is coiled this can generate a signal which causes a noise on the Speakers.

Good Luck - Keep us posted.

message edited by Mike Newcomb


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#3
February 12, 2020 at 16:49:39
Buzz, tone, popping may mean that there is an issue with an electronic component like a bad capacitor.
Static, sounds like a wrong radio channel overlaid may be interference or even possibly your computer's mixer adding something to the sound/music you are listening to, etc.
As mentioned, the more details, the better.

You have to be a little bit crazy to keep you from going insane.


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Related Solutions

#4
February 13, 2020 at 06:13:49
Weird voices? Was your house built on an ancient Indian burial ground? Might be time for an exorcism.

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#5
February 13, 2020 at 07:58:05
I had a Sony 1/4-inch reel-to-reel tape recorder that, after
several years of use, had the sound of a strong local radio
station come out of the recording head!

-- Jeff, in Minneapolis


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#6
February 13, 2020 at 11:30:54
im not sure completely pc situation about. just sound speaker properly running wont.

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#7
February 13, 2020 at 11:32:33
feedback, our pc recent 5-6 year since using.

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#8
February 13, 2020 at 20:43:50
If these are typical plug in computer speakers then if you have another set (older) or even see if you can borrow a set that you know works. This way you will be able to tell if it is from the computer system or the speakers.
Make sure speaker wires are not running near power wires because that can cause interference and noises.
If from PC then possibly from sound board or poor quality power supply (which will eventually cause other problems).

You have to be a little bit crazy to keep you from going insane.


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#9
February 14, 2020 at 00:31:58
You'd be a lot easier to understand if you wouldn't use Yoda speak; that is, sentences where the word order is jumbled.

(Oh I found this:

https://lingojam.com/Yoda-SpeakTran... )

Anyway, you might try something like an AC line filter. Assuming you're using powered speakers try plugging the filter in the AC socket and then the speaker power adapter into the filter. Something like that is mainly for a 'dirty' AC source so I don't know that it would block a radio signal (assuming that's the source of the interference) but you can usually pick one up for a few dollars. I used to have one of these:

https://www.ebay.com/itm/Vintage-Ar...

but never tried it under the circumstances you're experiencing.

message edited by DAVEINCAPS


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#10
February 14, 2020 at 09:23:31
Do you keep your cell phone near your speakers? Cell phones put out a lot of EMF and can cause all sorts of noise through speakers.

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#11
February 14, 2020 at 14:23:49
no, that unrelated cell phone by. trouble's basic source sound speaker own, im sure.

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#12
February 14, 2020 at 14:27:35
entire details i gave. still issue continuing.

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#13
February 15, 2020 at 01:01:40
No you really haven't. Have you tried any of the suggestions given--relocating speaker wires, trying another set of speakers, using a line filter?

Is it voices/conversation you're hearing or noises?

Do you live near a powerful RF source like a radio or TV transmitter?

I seem to recall some older intercoms and baby monitors would communicate by modulating the 60 hz AC source--using it as kind of a carrier wave. A receiver need only be plugged in to an AC source on the same transformer to pick up conversations. The problem was a single transformer might serve several houses and any of those houses using the same intercom could pick up someone else's conversations. Could something like that be happening? A line filter or an isolated output on a UPS should block that.


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#14
February 15, 2020 at 23:30:58
Do you want to discover the cause of the sound or do
you just want to make it stop?

Different languages use different sentence structures.
Sometimes it helps understanding to know what is the
writer's first language. What is your first language?

-- Jeff, in Minneapolis


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