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thanks for the solution! I managed to use the scripts provided here to fix my problem. Since I had to modify them a bit, here I join the improved version. The reason the original scripts didn't work for me is because some applications can have several instances, i.e. several PID, but maybe only one of them is producing sound, and is thus actually connected ...


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For anybody that comes here in the future, there's a much easier solution to this problem as found here. It worked like a charm for me. cd ~/.config mv pulse/ pulse.bak/ pulseaudio --start cp -rp pulse.bak/presets pulse/ You will see a bunch of errors about files in ~/.config/pulse/ not existing which you can ignore when you start pulseaudio. The presets ...


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Finally, better than pulseaudio daemon mode, the best solution is there: it is about running mpd as yourself (and not mpd user) so you have no problem to use your own session pulseaudio. A different answer , but tested and also working: configure pulseaudio to run as "daemon mode" instead of the standard "user mode" in a terminal, run sudo gedit ...


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I did a little source diving in Mumble when I had an volume attenuation problem as well. Your problem resides with Mumble, not with PulseAudio. Mumble has a setting in Configure->Settings->(click the Advanced checkbox)->Audio Output. There's a slider that says "Attenuate applications by..." with two checkboxes underneath. Uncheck them both in order to ...


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Run the following command in the terminal: sudo apt-get install ubuntu-desktop This will bring the missing options back on System Settings.


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I figured it out. It looks like it's a bug with Ubuntu probably. I went to system settngs>sound>Input tab> select microphone built in audio, and then over on the right hand side where there is the input volume and the mute button. Checkbox the mute button, and then un-check it again and that causes the microphone to start working. I hope it works for anyone ...


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A way to solve this problem is to disable pulseaudio . (note that pulseaudio is usually not needed to get sound, as almost all Linux software can use alsa if pulseaudio is not active. Exception is Skype which needs pulseaudio . The main problem is that you must install and use gnome-alsamixer to set volume instead standard volume applet. Another ...


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Try to just close the computer (so that it goes to sleep) and open it up again, seems to solve the problem for many, includning me. havent seen a good answer to why it works yet.. I have the same issue on a Dell Latitude E7440


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The most complete recording, editing, and audio mixer software is Ardour. This software is based on Jack rather than PulseAudio sound server. Ardour can be installed from the Software Center but it will likely better be integrated in the Ubuntu Studio flavour of Ubuntu. If it is only a single or few LADSPA plugins we can also integrate them to the ...


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Its not clear to me whether the original feature was meant to invoke the "bell" on the mainboard speaker, or use the desktop audio system. But this feature seems to have been broken in Ubuntu for several years. I just checked it with a Ubuntu 14.04 live CD and it definitely still does not work. Its a shame, as this feature would not only be useful for ...


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Ok I have found a solution to this problem, this is a bug in mlt which was updated with the upgrade to 14.10. It's not related to pulse-audio! Anyway the solution it's just to install the latest debian version of the package which has a bugfix for this problem. So you have to install libmlt6 and libmlt++3 (version 0.9.2+git20141027-1 for both packages, ...



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