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7

Did you check Control Panel > Sounds and Audio Devices > Audio > Sound Playback > Advanced ? You can set the speakers to all possible "Mono" choices you might have. Then set the balance to 100% left. That should work.


5

I haven't done any extensive testing, but this ~/.asoundrc file (or /etc/asound.conf) should work for anything that uses ALSA. Assumes that you only want to deal with two in-channels (left and right), and that your soundcard is at hw:0. pcm.!default makemono pcm.makemono { type route slave.pcm "hw:0" ttable { 0.0 1 # in-channel 0, ...


3

I tried to mix the two channels and I can't in Windows Media Player or the Control Panel. But I opened the file with VLC Player and the audio can be changed from the "Audio" menu under "Audio Device"


3

Try "Virtual Audio Cable": Create virtual line(One will be created after installation) Set it as default sound device Run "Audio Repeater" from VAC folder in start menu. Set your virtual line as "Wave in" and your real audio device as "Wave out". Select Mono for "Chanel config" and click start, it's done! Note: the mixed mono sound may be directed to ...


2

Yes it's possible, though it might depend on your sound card drivers. I use a Creative X-Fi card and the Creative Control Panel app lists two faux surround modes for upmixing stereo: Stereo Surround and Stereo Xpand. If I remember correctly, the former option does what you need, it basically puts the stereo signal from the front L+R spakers in the rear L+R ...


2

As Skelly says, it would depend on your driver. For me, it's this setting:


2

Try Audacity. It is very easy and intuitive to use. You can import multiple songs on separate tracks and smoothly fade from the end of one to the beginning of the other. Then you can output to a variety of audio formats including MP3 and AAC.


2

I've noticed on a few occasions that I seemed to get mono sound on both sides when I accidentally pulled the plug partway out of the headphone jack.


2

This is another situation where a program like JACK, or possibly Virtual Audio Cable, can come in handy. JACK works like a recording studio patch bay, allowing you to take audio input from one source or program and reroute it through other programs for processing before getting to audio hardware. For your usage, you'd use JACK to route audio through some ...


2

Some video players have options to play only the left channel or only the right channel on both speakers. For example, in VLC Media Player, you can click on Audio, Audio Channels, Right. (I think that would be better than looking for a Mono setting. A Mono setting will mix the left and right channels together and send the mono mix to both speakers. In your ...


2

I realize that this question is old but it may help some people. Disclaimer: I'm a founder of the company below! At fleex, we released a video player focused on language learning. We don't display two subtitles at the same time like you said - too difficult for the brain to read two subtitles in different languages - but we "mix" them. That is, we alternate ...


2

You may try vMix http://www.vmix.com.au/. Although is it primarily for Video Mixing, but does Audio Mixing too.


2

The Realtek HD Audio Manager has Speaker Fill and Virtual Surround options. See the manual. You can enable Speaker Fill here:


1

Well actually I asked this in the beta Sound Design network site, and got a good standalone answer which is: http://sound.stackexchange.com/questions/28189/downmixing-audio-on-command-line to specify little-endian (intel) integer 16 or 24 bit wav file: afconvert -d LEI16 -c 1 --mix input_file.wav output_file.wav or afconvert -d LEI24 -c 1 --mix ...


1

Just mix the lines of the two subtitle files in one, while respecting the time of initial appearance.


1

This would require cables and adapters. The connection is complex as you have to get cables and adapters from a place like Radio Shack. 3.5mm stereo male jack to dual male RCA left and right (white/red). Connect the dual male RCA left and right to a dual female RCA that ends in a single male RCA. Connect the single male RCA (now stereo into mono) to a ...


1

With any video player that supports windows codecs, you can use FFDshow to remap the audio anyway you like it, in realtime, using the "Mixer" matrix. FFDshow is a very flexible tool for anything you may wish, such as: Dropping the left channel and sending only the right channel content to both sides Combine both the right and left content at lower volume, ...


1

Try "Virtual Audio Cable": Create virtual line(One will be created after installation) Set it as default sound device Run "Audio Repeater" from VAC folder in start menu. Set your virtual line as "Wave in" and your real audio device as "Wave out". Select Mono for "Chanel config" and click start, it's done! Note: the mixed mono sound may be directed to ...


1

Two options: Do it in software: The OS or soundcard driver may have an option to force sound output to mono; some media players also allow this. This will of course depend on your software. In hardware: There are stereo->mono adaptors. See e.g. http://www.conrad.de/ce/de/product/325121/SPEAKA-35MM-MONOSTEREO-ADAPTER/SHOP_AREA_17473 Should be available at ...


1

Go to Control Panel > Sound, double click "Headphones" in the Playback tab. In the Enhancements tab, check the "Headphone Virtualization".


1

I know this is an old post but people may still be looking for an answer, and I have found it. About two or three months ago my left speaker in the laptop died. It did not bother me because most games and music seemed to sound just fine with one speaker. Movies and such usually get routed through the headphone jack to the surround sound system. But today I ...


1

In terms of compatibility, the speed and CAS timings are all the same, so they should get along with each other quite happily. One note is that you will not see the maximum performance as you are not installing the memory in pairs. I see that you are installing just 3 sticks, 3x2GB compared to 2x2GB and 2x1GB for example which would run quicker. See here ...


1

Not exactly a solution for you, but the 'ecasound' package will, at the command line, fake stereo from a mono sound file. That is, it will create a second sound channel on a .wav file which is in mono. Sometimes I save an internet video to disk and then turn it into an MP3. If it's mono this fixes it. I understand that you want something that will fix ...


1

cant you do this for any sound source with a project box, some radio shack stuff, a pinout of the standard headphone jack, and some construction know-how



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