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5.0 out of 5 starsPerfect solution for combining my Klipsch Soundbar with Sonos
Reviewed in the United States on March 17, 2017
Against the advice of a Sonos sales rep, after explaining my goal for the Connect I decided to take the risk of some frustration and give it a try anyway.
I'm glad I did!
I have a Klipsch Soundbar SB-3 with Bluetooth wireless Subwoofer connected with Optical from my Sony Tv. Sound is great, sub is strong!
Gradually I've purchased a few Play:1 speakers, I have 3 now, one in my bathroom and 2 in the bedroom.
After looking at several reviews and doing research it seemed unlikely to be able to bring the Sonos speakers into my 2.1 home cinema experience to create 5.1, for obvious reasons, Sonos places it's products smartly and forces you to buy a Playbar and Sub.
Since I wasn't ready to put down 1.400 bucks for 2 products I already have, I looked into the Connect.
It literally took me 10 minutes to install and I have beautiful room filling sound from my soundbar+sub combined with the Play:1's.
With some tweaking of settings here and there, I also got the TV sound to play over all the speakers at once.
Now, I'm extremely allergic to any delay between TV image and sound, which is what I was most worried about, also delay between different speakers is something I wouldn't accept.
There is a verrrrry insignificant delay between the video and audio, so little that I can live with it.
There is none at all between the speakers.
Here's how everything is connected:
TV to Connect - Headphones out to RCA in
Connect to Klipsch - Optical
Klipsch SB to Sub: Bluetooth
Connect to Play:1: Wifi (none of my speakers is hardwired so all relies on the existing wifi network
I almost cannot believe that it works as good as it does since there's so much variables and different connections, but it sounds amazing!
- Of course, sincee the input from TV to Connect is analog and the Connect does not enrich the sound, I do not have 5.1 surround coming out of the speakers but just stereo.
However, the way the speakers are placed and the crystal clear sound still make for a thrilling experience in movies.
- When I'm streaming HD on the tv, there are some minor disruption in the sound from the Play:1's. Not a surprise considering what I'm asking the wifi to do all at once, so I'm afraid another investment is on the way - a Sonos Boost.
All in all, great product to connect non Sonos with Sonos speakers.
Also the steep price for a seemingly simple task, connecting, seems justified by the fact it is smart enough to synchronize the sound to the mili second while over compeltely different connections (wifi vs optical)
Brilliant and I'm $1.050,- richer :)
Easy to Fix Speaker Buzzing Sound
Is your speaker making buzzing sound? Don’t worry. Many people have resolved the computer speakers buzzing issue with the solutions below. So before taking it to the repair store, read on…
Why are my speakers buzzing?
There are many causes for the speakers humming sound issue. One of the common reasons is the electrical ground loop. While frequency interference is also likely to lead to the buzzing sound issue, you can’t ignore the audio output disturbances. Apart from that, the hardware issue can result in the buzzing sound from the speakers, such as your speaker faulty. In addition, the software issue, such as driver corruption probably causes the issue.
Sometimes it’s hard to identify the issue. But you can still try to troubleshoot the problem and fix it by following the solutions below.
How to stop speaker from buzzing sound
You can try these solutions to fix buzzing sound from speakers.
- Troubleshoot the hardware problem
- Break the electrical ground loop
- Avoid frequency interference
- Update your audio driver
- Configure audio settings in computer
Fix 1: Troubleshoot the hardware problem
As mentioned above, the hardware issue is one of the possible reasons to cause buzzing sound in speakers, so you should check the hardware problem and fix any hardware issue found.
1. Turn the volume control up and down
while connected, turn the volume up and down to test if the sound works properly.
2. Check the audio cable and ports
Check the audio cable and port to see if they work properly.
When the signal cable is disconnected from the ground, an buzzing sound appears from your speaker. Please check your signal input line.
You can switch to another audio cable and port to see if the buzzing sound is disappeared.
3. Check the transformer
The unstable transformer should also arise your attention. If there’s something wrong with the transformer, you can consider change to a better transformer with the same output voltage.
Fix 2: Break the electrical ground loop
One of the possible causes for buzzing sound is the electrical ground loop, so you should break the loop to fix the problem.
You can try to power everything through a single AC socket.
You can remove the cables connecting the receiver or device powering your speakers, and only connect your speakers to have a try.
Fix 3: Avoid frequency interference
It’s common to have many devices near together, but the frequency between different devices can be interfered with each other, such as cordless cellphones, microwave oven and Bluetooth speaker. Therefore, you can check these devices to see if it’s where the problem lies in.
1) Turn off those devices, and unplug the power source.
2) Remove these device close to your speaker.
3) Try your speaker again to see if it works properly now.
In addition, to avoid the electro magnetic pulse, you should keep your speaker far away from strong electrical devices, and wind the wire in the insulation to prevent something like that happening again.
This should solve your buzzing sound issue. If not, don’t worry. We have other solutions for you.
Fix 4: Update your audio driver
The missing or outdated audio driver can cause the speaker making buzzing sound. So you should verify that your audio driver has the latest version and update it if it doesn’t.
You can manually update your audio driver from the manufacturer website, which requires time and computer skills. If you don’t have tie or computer skills, you can do it automatically with Driver Easy.
Driver Easy will automatically recognize your system and find the correct drivers for it. You don’t need to know exactly what system your computer is running, you don’t need to risk downloading and installing the wrong driver, and you don’t need to worry about making a mistake when installing.
You can update your drivers automatically with either the FREE or the Pro version of Driver Easy. But with the Pro version it takes just 2 clicks (and you get full support and a 30-day money back guarantee):
1)Download and install Drive Easy.
2) Run Driver Easy and click the Scan Now button. Driver Easy will then scan your computer and detect any problem drivers.
3) Click the Update button next to the flagged audio device to automatically download the correct version the this driver (you can do this with the FREE version).
Or click Update All the automatically download and install the correct version of all the drivers that are missing or out of date on your system (this requires thePro version – you’ll be prompted to upgrade when you click Update All).
If you’ve tried Driver Easy, but the problem persists, please feel free to contact our support team at [email protected] for further assistance regarding this issue. Our support team would be happy to help you resolve this issue. Please attach the URL of this article so we could assist you better.
4) Restart your computer to make it take effect.
Fix 5: Configure audio settings in computer
The improper audio settings can cause the issue. You should check it out and make sure that they are configured properly. For example, you should disable audio enhancements to fix the buzzing sound issue. To do so, follow the steps below:
Note: the screenshots below come from Windows 10, but the fixes also work on Windows 8 and Windows 7.
1) Open Control Panel in your computer.
2) Click Hardware and Sound.
3) Click Sound.
4) In the popup pane, right click on your speaker device, and select Properties.
5) Click the Enhancements tab, and uncheck the box next to Disable all sound effects. Then click Apply and OK.
6) Try the speaker again to see if the sound works.
That’s it – the best solutions to fix speaker buzzing sound on computer. Hope this post serves its purpose and help you through.
95 people found this helpful
Popping a crackling in our speakers is sure to raise concerns regardless of what we’re listening to.
What causes speakers to pop and crackle, and how do we fix it? Speaker popping and crackling are caused by interrupted electrical current (audio signals) or, in other words, a loose or dirty connection. To fix crackling and popping, troubleshoot the connective wires to find the problem area and secure the connection and/or replace the cable.
In this article, we’ll talk more about popping and crackling in speakers, the likely culprits, and how to fix the issues.
What Causes Speakers To Pop And Crackle?
The main cause of speaker popping and crackling is interrupted current.
Speakers are transducers that convert electrical energy (audio signals) into mechanical wave energy (sound waves). Audio signals are electrical signals with alternating currents.
To learn more about audio, sound and speakers as transducers, check out the following My New Microphone articles:
• What Is The Difference Between Sound And Audio?
• How Do Speakers & Headphones Work As Transducers?
Any interruption to this AC signal will cause popping and crackling.
Why is that?
Let’s begin by stating that speakers are designed to move linearly according to the applied audio signal. As the AC signal passes through the driver, the driver moves inward and outward to produce smooth sound waves.
At the peak of the audio signal (maximum positive voltage in a particular cycle), the driver is pushed as far outward as it will be during that cycle. At the trough, or negative peal (maximum negative voltage in a particular cycle), the driver is pulled as far inward as it will be during the cycle.
Let’s have a look at a simple sine wave signal to illustrate this point:
This sine wave represents a single-frequency audio signal. The dotted line represents no voltage.
The maximum positive voltage (forward current flow) is shown at the peak, while the maximum negative voltage (backward current flow) is shown at the trough.
It also represents the movement of a speaker tasked with converting the audio signal into sound.
When the signal is at its zero point (the dotted line), the speaker will be at resting position. This is because no voltage is applied to the speaker driver, even if only for an instant while the electrical current switches direction.
At the peak, the speaker is pushed as far out as it will be during the cycle. At the trough, the speaker is pulled as far in as it will be during the cycle.
As we can imagine, the sine wave causes smooth movement in the speaker and, therefore, a smooth sound with no crackling/popping.
Now let’s look at what happens when there is a current interrupt in the same signal. The resulting waveform could look something like this:
In this case, the audio signal and resulting speaker driver movement are not smooth. For a brief moment, the current is interrupted, which produces a period of no voltage.
We can infer that, for a brief moment, the speaker will be told to remain at rest position and not produce any sound.
The pop is not from the silence of the speaker but from how the speaker is told to get to its rest position.
In the diagram above, we see that the audio signal current interruption happens just after the peak. At this point, the audio signal drops off instantaneously.
The speaker driver is, therefore, tasked with being at two physical locations at the same time. In this case, it should be pushed outward and at resting position simultaneously. This is impossible.
So rather than teleporting, the driver attempts to move as fast as it can between the two locations at the current interrupt. This results in a popping or clicking sound.
What happens if the current interruptions happen very often, as is the case with faulty lead wires? Let’s have a look at the diagram below:
In this case, there are two points in time in which the audio signal is interrupted.
As we can see, there are 4 instances where the speaker is told to be in two different locations simultaneously. As we’ve mentioned before, this causes pops and clicks.
Speaker popping in close succession like this leads to what we often refer to as “speaker crackle.”
A Note On Square Waves
Another basic audio waveform in audio synthesis is the square wave. As the name suggests, it looks something like this:
A perfect square wave would actually sound terrible played back through a speaker. There would be an inherent crackle in the waveform due to its sharp adjustment from maximum positive to maximum negative voltage and vice versa that happens in every cycle.
But this is just a “perfect mathematical square wave”. In practice, the square wave actually resembles something like this:
There is a steep transition between the max and min voltages that allows the speakers to oscillate linearly without having to attempt the impossibility of being in two places at once.
What About Digital Pops/Clicks?
This is also what happens in digital pops/clicks. If a digital audio signal is cut off abruptly, the signal could instantly go from some amplitude to zero amplitude.
This sudden drop in the digital signal shows up as an interruption in current when the audio is passed through a digital-to-analog converter.
The analog signal effectively tells the speaker driver that it needs to be in two places simultaneously. This causes the speaker to pop/click and is very distracting.
This is why crossfading is essential in digital audio editing.
What About Vinyl Crackle?
Oh, the beloved crackle of vinyl records.
This crackle is not caused by the same current interruption as the aforementioned audio pops and crackles.
Rather, the “crackle” of vinyl is simply noise in the audio signal. The bulk of this noise is caused by static electricity and dust.
Vinyl naturally holds on to a decent amount of static electricity. Some of this static electricity is picked up as noise by the needle cartridge before it is amplified and sent to the speakers.
The bigger culprit, though, is dust and debris that finds itself in the grooves of the record. The static charge of the vinyl largely attracts this dirt.
To mitigate the “vinyl crackle,” I recommend investing in an anti-static vinyl brush and using it before every listening session.
AudioQuest has an excellent anti-static vinyl brush. Click here to compare its price on Amazon and other retailers.
AudioQuest is featured in My New Microphone’s Top 9 Best Portable DAC (Digital-Analog Converter) Brands.
How To Fix Popping & Crackling In Speakers
We’ve mentioned crossfading during digital audio editing and keeping your vinyl records clean, but how do we stop a speaker from popping and crackling from true current interrupt?
Fix the cables!
This could be as simple as repairing or replacing an auxiliary 3.5mm TRS cable in your car or as complex as disassembling an amplifier to troubleshoot.
That being said, the issue of current interruption between the audio source and the speaker driver is nearly always linked to a loose or otherwise faulty cable and/or connection.
We can troubleshoot these issues by going along the cable to see if there are any loose connections. Wiggle the wires while playing audio at a quiet volume to find out where the loose cable/connection is.
The fix could require the re-soldering of connections in the speaker, amplifier or audio source. It could also include repairing a wire or replacing a cable completely.
The trick is to troubleshoot before going ahead with any fixes.
Why do my speakers distort at high volume? Speakers distort at high volumes for two main reasons. The most common is that the audio source, itself, is distorted. However, speakers can also distort if their drivers are pushed to the extremes of their designed motion, in which case they behave non-linearly and produce distorted sound.
To learn more about why speakers distort at high volumes, check out my article Why Do Speakers Distort At High Sound/Audio Levels?
How do you fix a blown speaker? To fix blown speakers requires the replacement of one or more parts. A blown-out speaker typically has a burned or melted voice coil, which would need replacing and rewiring. Alternatively, a blown-out speaker could need its cone and/or housing replaced.
This article has been approved in accordance with the My New Microphone Editorial Policy.
Static noise in speakers can quickly ruin your listening experience. Luckily, the most common causes of static are easily fixed. The most common causes for any static noise coming out of your speakers are 1. loose wires 2. damaged wires and parts or 3. interference. You can do the following to check and fix these issues:
- Check the speaker wires and connectors for loose connections. Make sure that the wires or cables fit firmly.
- Replace any worn or damaged connectors. Also, check the speaker cones for possible tears and replace or repair any damaged ones.
- To prevent interference shield the speaker wires with cable sleeves or a cord concealer that runs along the wall to keep them isolated from other cables. A ground loop may also create a buzz or static, which can be solved by plugging all connected equipment into a single surge protector power strip.
Check the Wires and Connectors of the Speakers
The most frequent cause of static noise in speakers is a loose connection. Check all connections. As you wiggle the wires, you may notice an increase in static. This indicates that the connection may be the problem.
Depending on the type of speakers, banana connectors, RCA connectors, or bare speaker wires connect the speakers to the amplifier or receiver. If any of the connections are loose, you are likely to hear static and other audio problems, such as quieter output or a popping sound.
Bare speaker wires can become loose if the speakers are frequently repositioned. Remove the wires and ensure that enough of the wire is exposed beyond the shielding to achieve a solid connection. If the ends are gnarled, use a wire stripper to remove about an inch of shielding to expose more of the wire.
If the speakers use cables with connectors, make sure that the connectors are firmly positioned in the ports on the backs of the speakers and the amplifier or receiver. Replace loose banana connectors or purchase a new set of RCA audio cables.
Check the Speakers for Damage
The next potential cause of static is speaker damage. The typical speaker has a paper cone that vibrates to produce sound. If a tear appears in the cone, you may hear a variety of audio issues from distorted sound to static or a constant hiss.
Unfortunately, replacing the cone is not a viable option. If you have experience with soldering or tinkering with electronics, you can try replacing the damaged speaker without replacing the entire enclosure. This is a cost-effective solution for dealing with damaged two-way or three-way speakers when only one of the cones is damaged.
Find a bare speaker that matches the damaged one. Match the size, wattage, and impedance. To replace the speaker, you simply need to remove it from the enclosure and cut the positive and negative wires running to the circuit board with the audio inputs. Solder wires to the new speaker and screw it in place.
If you do not want to try replacing the speaker inside the enclosure, you can replace the entire speaker unit or have it repaired by a professional audio technician.
Isolate Your Speakers and Audio Equipment to Prevent Interference
Along with faulty connections and speaker damage, static may come from interference. Electrical signals from other cables can produce static when the speaker wires cross. This is more common when dealing with speaker wire that has thin shielding.
Cable management can help keep the speaker wires away from potential sources of interference. Rearrange the cables so that they do not cross paths. If this is not an option due to the layout of the room or the placement of your equipment, cover the speaker wires with a cable sleeve or hide them on the wall with an on-wall cable concealer.
Another potential source of interference is a ground loop, which typically creates a loud hum or buzz. The ground loop is created when multiple devices are connected but powered by different AC outlets. For example, you may plug your amplifier into one AC outlet and your TV into another. After connecting the audio output on the TV to the input on the amplifier, you may notice the ground loop hum.
To prevent a ground loop, plug all your audio and media equipment into a single surge protector power strip. This eliminates the ground loop by keeping the ground from traveling through the other cables.
Noise sonos static
Sonos Sub Gen 3 crackling/static sound
Hi guys, I have some terrible news.
I received my replacement from Sonos yesterday. Excellent customer service, quick turnaround with the replacement, but all the great service doesn't change the fact that the new unit is the same as before. Which leads me to conclude that it’s a design flaw.
Now why is this apparent flaw not bigger news online that it currently is? Because not everyone will be capable of hearing the noise. I wouldn't call myself an audiophile in any way, but the noise is obvious to me, making it irksome, my partner says he can’t hear it unless she’s 1 foot away.
I assume that many people will be blissfully unaware of this flaw, until someone with more attuned hearing points it out the them, and then it becomes something you can’t un-hear.
The bass that comes out of the Gen 3 sub is rich, deep and everything you’d want it to be. Unfortunately for me, the electro-static ticking noise, ruins the enjoyment I should be getting out of this £699 premium product.
Am still a Sonos fan, just a little less than I was before.
Bluetooth speakers offer the most reliable connection between devices and are easy to operate. However, at times your listening experience may be interrupted with a buzzing sound also known as static noise. This interruption can be pretty annoying, but it is something that can be easily resolved. In this article, we discuss reasons why your Bluetooth speaker may make static noises.
Why Does My Bluetooth Speaker Buzz?
Your Bluetooth speaker may buzz due to reasons, including electrical ground loops, low battery, distance, interference, outdated software, audio cable quality, outdated music app, and faulty Bluetooth speakers.
Electrical Ground Loops
A ground loop occurs when one or more devices are plugged into the AC (alternating current) at multiple locations and connected by electrical signal cables (RCA, HDMI, component, composite) that have shielding connected to the ground. Ground loops are easy to occur and are manifested by a loud hum or buzz that is produced by the speakers.
To remove the noise, anything that breaks the loop can get it done. An easy way to get it done is to use a single AC socket to power every device. In the event that you cannot reach the same outlet using a piece of equipment, an extension can come in handy. And if an extension cord proves impractical for your situation, you can get a hum eliminator like the Ebtech’s Hum X.
When was the last time you charged your Bluetooth speakers? While your speaker’s battery life may be impressive, letting its battery get very low may cause a buzzing, crackling, or static sound. This occurs because with low power, Bluetooth connection becomes weaker, causing your speakers to start experiencing issues with the sound quality.
Low battery causes your speakers to start producing noise and in cases where the charge is too low, the sound is cut off altogether. To fix this issue, ensure your speakers are fully charged when you want your speaker to perform optimally.
Another reason why your Bluetooth speakers may produce a buzzing sound is the distance between the speaker itself and the device it is paired with. Although speakers offer a long range of about 10 to 20 meters, when exceeded, static noises may be experienced.
Once you realize your Bluetooth speaker buzzing, it should be a clear indication that the distance has surpassed the range that is allowed. Objects present between the speaker and the device may also affect your Bluetooth connection and as such, you may want to remove any obstacle within the range.
Bluetooth headphones are affected by distance more than speakers because they have shorter range. A solution for this is to keep your device and speakers close to ensure a strong connection.
Other devices in the room may interfere with the sound quality of your Bluetooth speakers, causing them to buzz. You can identify this to be the problem when you notice your speaker suddenly experiencing static noises.
Devices that are also using the Bluetooth connection and are in close proximity to your speakers may interfere with your speakers. Additionally, WiFi devices may also interfere with your speakers because WiFi connection like Bluetooth connection uses the same radio frequency of 2.4 GHz.
While it may be difficult to contain static interference from your devices, you can remove devices between your Bluetooth speaker and your phone or media player. To further prevent interference from other devices, switch the other devices to 5.0 GHz band.
Most often than not, we tend to ignore software updates for our Bluetooth speakers. This could be detrimental in the long run because the sound quality of your speaker will be compromised as it is running on outdated software. Therefore, whenever an update is available, be sure to go through with it to keep up with the latest software.
If you are using Bluetooth PC speakers, you will notice buzzing when using an older version of Windows. Fortunately, you can troubleshoot the problem to understand how to solve the problem on your computer.
For speakers that are set up via an app on your mobile, you will also need to update the app occasionally when prompted to do so. This is possible with Bose or premium brand speakers where the app plays a major role on their working.
Audio Cable Quality
With Bluetooth modules and smart assistants gaining popularity, connecting them to speakers have become imperative. For this to be possible, there’s need for a short wired connection between the speaker and the smart assistant. A stereo headphone jack or a 3.5 mm cable is usually used.
When troubleshooting for reasons for the buzzing in your Bluetooth speaker, try switching the audio cable with another one to confirm if the previous one is the culprit. Unpair and re-pair the audio device and play any audio to observe whether the static noise issue has been settled. If the buzzing stops, the audio cable was the problem all along.
Outdated Music App
If you are running your music from an application on your audio device, the app should be updated. Using an outdated music app from your phone or computer could affect the sound quality of your speakers.
After updating the music app, and you still notice the buzzing sound from your speakers, you can delete the app and re-install it. However, deleting the app could erase your albums, downloaded songs, or playlists. Re-installing may also take time, which can be an inconvenience.
Fortunately, many apps nowadays have accounts that store information in the cloud, making restoration much easier.
Music apps like any other software are developed with lines of code, which if interrupted, can affect sound performance. By deleting and re-installing the app, affected lines of codes are erased and rewritten on your device.
Faulty Bluetooth Speakers
After troubleshooting all the other causes of static noise in your speaker, you may be disappointed to learn that your Bluetooth speaker may be faulty. If everything on this list is in perfect condition, then this may be the likely reason.
Like any other gadget, Bluetooth speakers may also get damaged. These speakers have receivers that although are designed to be durable, they can be damaged by wear and tear.
To find out whether your speakers are faulty, try connecting your device to a different speaker, and if it works, then you’ll know that your speakers have a problem. However, if the second speaker also registers the same problem, then the signal could be the problem.
To solve the issue of a damaged Bluetooth receiver, repairing it is the way to go.
With all these likely reasons for buzzing in your speakers, you may overlook even the simplest solutions such as re-pair. Re-pair your Bluetooth speaker with your devices and the static noises may cease. This could be the case if the first connection had an issue, so re-pairing could fix the connection issue. Re-pairing can be easily done within the settings on your mobile phone, laptop, or tablet.
Another bonus tip is to look up your specific manufacturer’s support site. While you may think that your buzzing speaker is an isolated case, calling up your manufacturer’s support site may provide you with useful insight on what to do for your specific speaker. If your speaker is a popular brand, you can easily get a troubleshooting manual to solve your crackling sound issues.
You can also check out your computer’s audio settings. Improper audio settings can cause your Bluetooth speakers to buzz. If configured properly, this noise may be eliminated. To get this done, head to your computer’s “Control Panel” and click “Hardware and Sound.” Select “Sound” and in the popup pane that appears, select “Properties.” Once that is done, click the “Enhancements” tab and uncheck the “Disable all sound effects” box, click “Apply” and “OK.” Try the speaker again and listen to the sound quality.
Best Bluetooth Speakers
The first step to getting great sound quality from a Bluetooth speaker is to invest in a quality speaker. Speakers that you should consider include:
• UE Boom 3 – the Ultimate Ears 3 provides one of the most pleasant sound quality produced by speakers of the same caliber. It provides balance for its size and its waterproof cylinder is available in multiple colors. Its battery life is also awesome as it lasts 15 hours between charges. Additionally, it offers a 100 feet Bluetooth range, which is quite awesome.
• Sonos Move – this Bluetooth speaker can fill any room and is pretty impressive when it comes to building a home network. It works with smart assistants such as Alexa and Google Assistant. It streams music via Wi-Fi and can double as a Bluetooth speaker as well. Along with its 11 hours of battery life, this speaker is splash-resistant.
• JBL Link Portable – this portable Bluetooth speaker offers superb Google Assistant integration as well as 360-degree sound. It is waterproof and offers an eight hour battery life between charges.
Bluetooth speaker buzzing is a common occurrence that can be fixed depending on the cause. Whether the static noise is caused by a ground loop or improper audio settings, there is a solution for it. Troubleshoot every likely reason that may cause this issue, and you will probably arrive at the solution. We hope this article will come in handy in your troubleshooting exercise. Good luck!
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