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Converts stereo 3.5mm phone female to two RCA males. 6" long.
Y cable to adapt an RCA male to two RCA females. 6".
The DRA-500 Series features gold plated RCA connectors and spring strain-relief. 75ohm. Also makes a great...
Y cable used to convert a mono 1/4 in. phone male to two RCA females- 6 in. long
Y cable to adapt an RCA female to two RCA males- 6 in.
When you have a lot of audio gear, you're bound to wind up with plenty of cables to connect it all together. For a lot of equipment that carries analog signals, that's going to mean RCA cables. These universal cables fit a huge variety of devices from standard home stereo components to professional-level audio hardware. Whatever you're connecting, good-quality RCA audio cables are essential. One of the best things about RCA cables is that they're widely-used and versatile, with a wide assortment of adapters available for them. Use a 3.5" mini-plug to RCA adapter to connect small devices to your stereo or studio hardware, or an RCA to 3.5" jack adapter to plug headphones into an RCA output. Patch cables allow you to connect in mono or stereo, or even to an XLR connection. RCA cables are universal solutions that are great for connecting all of your analog devices. Like any audio cables, your RCA cables are the vehicle for the sound that they carry. To get the best sound quality you can, look for cables with sturdy construction: the wires inside your cables are delicate, and the better-protected they are on the outside, the better condition they'll stay in on the inside. The perfect cable has enough flex to allow it to move at the base of the connector, but also the strength to keep it from getting bent at too sharp an angle. With a good cable, you can look forward to years of trouble-free performance without hums, crackling or other sound artifacts caused by cable deterioration. Choosing an RCA cable is a simple process when you know what you are looking for. RCA-to-RCA connections are straightforward, but if you're going to be patching between RCA and another connector, make sure you double-check your needs. Should the other connector be a male or female end? Should it be feeding a stereo or mono signal to the RCA connectors? Making a plan of your wiring will help you to make the right choice to get exactly the cable that you need.