How to (or can i) listen to FM radio via BLUETOOTH or WiFi?
Bluetooth and wifi both use radio waves to communicate..i have both on my laptop but i want to listen to FM radio using either 1 of them.i know there r a lot of online streaming radio channels but i want to listen to the free air radio.indeed is it possible to set the bluetooth or wifi receivers to receive a certain frequency?then also it needs to amplify those signals in the audio format.is there a software that can do this?if there is one please mention its name.if playing FM radio is not possible please explain why. i need a software that can:- modulate the bluetooth or wifi receivers to receive the radio waves of local radio channels>convert them into audio>amplify the audio and output through speakers. please help in this matter and as i said before if this is not possible please tell me why.
Does an iPod need wifi for Bluetooth?
No, Bluetooth is differet from Wifi, your phone makes the signal like a Wif Router and then sends it to the other device but it does not have the same distancts as wifi. I think bluetooth is 30ft? But to your answer, no you do not need Wifi.
You could just Download the Apple remote app, and control the iTunes on your computer from your iPhone... The Remote app uses Wi-Fi, Bluetooth would be much shorter in range to your Mac
If you're using a set-top box such as a cable or satellite receiver then that may have an output like an SPDIF or you can use an HDMI output from the box to connect with a home theater.If the TV has a feature called “HDMI ARC” then the TV can send audio back down the HDMI to an attached home theater system.If your TV has Bluetooth you might be able to get stereo out of the TV to a home audio system.If you don't have any of these then you are out of luck, you've already said there is no other way to get audio out. Although I would check the TV doesn't have optical SPDIF, sometimes it can be a little hard to sport that connection if you don't know about it.
WiFi2HiFi Station allows you to stream the computer's audio output to any iOS device. On the iPhone you need to install the WiFi2HiFi app. Supported operating systems are Win Vista, Win 7, MAC OS X 10.6.
Sonos operates on WiFi not lossy bluetooth, which means the Sonos system does not use compression for the signal. On the other hand it uses a processor for room correction, a dedicated amp for each driver, an active crossover and although the idea is not bad, the fact that you have a lot of additional components + software between the source and the loudspeakers for me, unless you have high quality components, the result could be better. Sonos also uses a small box (that I think is made of plastic) with very limited space for all the gear inside. This means that you will never have the same sound quality you would with a good amplifier and a good pair of wood loudspeakers. Remember that inside the box you have a power supply, a processor, 2 or more amplifiers and they are all very close together. There are too many electric and magnetic fields, involved for such a small space. All of these contribute to some kind of "negative effect" on the signal path. Source for the images: Sonos Play:3 Teardown For what it is, its an excellent, well designed, and nice sounding product. But the "warmth" from the vinyl... or the sound quality you can get with a good amplifier and a pair of good passive well built speakers is probably not going to be there.So, in other words, even if you have a Baasner turntableOr A Naka TX 1000 A Da Vinci A Transrotor QuintessenceOr a Continuum CaliburnThere is not going to make much difference, because you probably will not be able to notice it. Although quite good, the Sonos is a bit limited.The only thing you have to take into account is the type of cartridge your turntable has. If it is a moving coil, a moving magnet, a moving micro cross, or a Soundsmith Strain-Gauge Source for the image: Choosing a Phono Cartridge in the Vinyl Revival And get a RIAA (phono pre amp) suitable for the specific cartridge you have, or one that is suitable for several types of cartridges.MONK-AUDIO - Inspired By Enthusiasts You do not need to go crazy buying a RIAA, just do not get the cheapest you can, because part of that warmth you were talking about comes from the RIAA itself.Apart from these points, just enjoy the music. I am sure your Sonos system will do a very good job and you will be pleased with the end result.
Yes, you can do this. I've done it with my Mac mini. A couple things though:I'd recommend you still have a monitor or television hooked up to the Mac, just because you can't bring up the display on the iPad until the computer is booted and [at least with VNC] you lose connection when logging in/out or switching users, and have to log in again.I haven't tested this, but I'm not sure the Mac mini will boot and run properly if you don't have a monitor plugged in.If you plan on using the iPad for the keyboard and trackpad, there are many things you cannot do with the iPad. I haven't gotten multitouch gestures to work with my iPad using VNC, for example.Connection speed is a factor when doing this wirelessly, so while the computer is performing like it should it may appear laggy on the iPad. This subtracts from the awesome Macintosh experience, almost like buying an 11" MacBook Air. (macOS (operating system) looks better on bigger screens)There are other factors to consider as well. If you want to go ahead and try this, I recommend VNC from the iOS App Store. If you set up Screen Sharing or Remote Login, you don't need any additional software on the Mac. The official VNC app is $9.99 as of the time I'm posting this review, and is a Universal app for iPad, iPhone, and iPod Touch, and it runs over WiFi.VNC Viewer: http://itunes.apple.com/us/app/v...