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Your question is difficult to answer. Are you asking whether there is a software application that performs this function? Are you asking how you might go about creating software to do this? Clearly you've examined the problem to realize that the sound will vary in different real-world circumstances, making detection more challenging. You're probably ...


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If your headset has two plugs(one for speakers(headphones-typically this has a green color) and one for Mic(typically a pink or red color band), then you'll need a mic jack input on your laptop. If you have a mic jack input on your laptop, you can simply plug in each cable to the correct audio plug and then open sound properties in windows control panel and ...


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If you've bought the headset already and are going to buy an adaptor, an USB sound adaptor can help you avoid thinking about pinout differences. This is an example. I actually haven't used this particular product but there are so many products like this for very cheap price. http://www.amazon.com/Theo-Cleo-Headset-Microphone-Converter/dp/B00A3RV2TI This ...


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Firstly, there's two competing, different pinouts. Apple compatible TRRS != the standard TRRS. The Android 'standard' is the more common one from what I can tell. Secondly, look at the pictogram indicates a combo jack There's different pictograms for a audio out only port/mic port combo. Finally if you've got good eyesight, a combo port should have ...



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