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An amplifier, like that found in your stereo, smartphone, or computer, supplies the electrical power to the headset. With passive headphones, the power of the external amplifier determines the maximum sound pressure level (SPL) or volume.
Apart from their location, volume limiters can also differ on a technical level. Our audio engineer AJ Wykes explains: There are different approaches to output limiting depending on the complexity and cost of the headphones.
Active headphones have a battery to power the electronics, typically to provide onboard EQ or active noise cancelling (ANC); though these are rarely analog nowadays, as digital technology is superior and more cost-effective. Devices like this have active amplification stages that drive the transducers. Analog limiting circuits (automatic gain controls) can impose a maximum output voltage to the transducers, calibrated to correspond to a maximum SPL (output volume level).
Not all level limiting is made equal. Resistors passively limit the volume by restricting the amount of power converted to sound. Hence, headphones that rely on this method can surpass safe listening levels when the amplifier, such as your stereo system, is powerful enough. Digital limiters are a little more foolproof, but implementations can vary.
The study highlights that more powerful devices, such as laptops and CD players, can achieve higher volume outputs, suggesting that these devices used resistors. In Bluetooth mode, however, both tested headphones stayed within safe limits.
Many headphones for kids feature level limiting. Based on the study mentioned above, we recommend a volume limiting model from Puro Sound Labs; our favorite choice for children is the JLab JBuddies. These headphones are spill-resistant, feature a fun and kid-safe design, and limit the volume to 85dB(SPL).
If you already have a good pair of analog headphones, you could simply switch out the audio cable. Puro Sound Labs, for example, offers 3.5mm auxiliary audio cables that limit the output volume to 85dB(SPL). Keep in mind that since these cables use resistors, a more powerful device might crack the 85dB ceiling.
Since Apple devices max out at 102dB, staying within 70% volume should put you within the safe zone. You can set a hard volume limit under Settings > Sounds (or Sounds & Haptics) > Headphone Safety.
Not all Android devices let you set a volume limit, but Samsung phones and several others do. Go to Settings > Sound (or something to that end) > Volume, and, if available, tap the three-dot menu in the top right, then select More options or Media volume limiter or tap the radio button to turn the feature On. Here, you should be able to turn on the volume limiter, determine a maximum percentage, and even set a PIN to lock the volume limit in.
Such a situation can severely narrow the crack spread, which represents the profit margin a refiner realizes when he procures crude oil while simultaneously selling the refined products into a competitive market. Because refiners are on both sides of the market at once, their exposure to market risk can be greater than that incurred by companies who simply sell crude oil, or sell products to the wholesale and retail markets.
In addition to covering the operational and fixed costs of operating the refinery, refiners desire to achieve a rate of return on invested assets. Because refiners can reliably predict their costs, other than crude oil, an uncertain crack spread can considerably cloud understanding of their true financial exposure.
In January, the spread between April crude oil futures ($50.00 per barrel) and May RBOB gasoline futures ($1.60 per gallon or $67.20 per barrel) presents what the refiner believes to be a favorable 1:1 crack spread of $17.20 per barrel. Typically, refiners purchase crude oil for processing in a particular month, and sell the refined products one month later.
Two months later, in March, the refiner purchases the crude oil at $60.00 per barrel in the cash market for refining into products. At the same time, he also sells gasoline from his existing stock in the cash market for $1.75 per gallon, or $73.50 per barrel. His crack spread value in the cash market has declined since January, and is now $13.50 per barrel ($73.50 per barrel gasoline less $60.00 per barrel for crude oil).
An independent refiner who is exposed to the risk of increasing crude oil costs and falling refined product prices runs the risk that his refining margin will be less than anticipated. He decides to lock-in the current favorable cracking margins, using the 3:2:1 crack spread strategy, which closely matches the cracking margin at the refinery.
One month later, on October 15, the refiner purchases the crude oil at $60.00 per barrel in the cash market for refining into products. At the same time, he also sells gasoline from his existing stock in the cash market for $1.70 per gallon ($71.40 per barrel) and diesel fuel for $1.80 per gallon ($75.60 per barrel). The 3:2:1 crack spread value in the cash market has declined since September, and is now $12.80 per barrel.
Two months later, in March, when the refiner begins the refinery maintenance, he sells the crude oil at a lower price of $40.00 per barrel in the cash market because of the refinery closure. At the same time, he also buys gasoline in the spot market for $1.70 per gallon, or $71.40 per barrel. The crack spread value in the cash market has increased since January, and is now $31.40 per barrel ($71.40 per barrel gasoline less $40.00 per barrel for crude oil).
The refiner has successfully hedged for the rising crack spread (the futures gain of $14.20 is added to the cash market cracking margin of $17.20). Had the refiner been unhedged, his margin would have been limited to the $17.20 gain he had in the cash market. Instead, combined with the futures gain, his final net cracking margin with the hedge is $31.40.
If you don't know the combination to a Master LockXResearch source combination lock, you have a few options. If your lock is attached to something, you can break the lock, call a locksmith or use a shim. However, these options could put a dent in your wallet. Sometimes, your cheapest option is to figure out the combination.
My device is a galaxy tab2. 7.0. I can't remember my unlock pattern or recovery email password. I have a Google account. The password isn't working. It has a dim and an sd. Hate to reset out and risk losing anything.
I finally return, but with a different article of interest first. This is a bogus click bait article of which Slashdot should be ashamed. The headline says you can crack an Android login pattern in five tries. The article adds that you must first observe the user as she unlocks the device herself!
I have same issue, still waiting for someone to come up with Samsung Reset Protection crack please???? Nothing in this post so far helps .. ? .... come on nerds, rise to the challenge .. ..... .......
My tablet a Samsung 78 tab is locked and I am unable to remember the password. Apparently it lacks a firmware necessary 2 do a hard restart on the the tablet. I am unable to use the volume keys and the power button to get to the safe mode this is a known firmware problem by Samsung and in order to fix they said I had to send it in to them and they would have to do a complete factory reset. It is no longer under warranty and this will cost me money. Has there been a firmware update or a workaround to unlock my tablet yet. It happened shortly after I bought it and have never got to really use it please help
So how 'bout the fix? There's no simple switch for downsizing the clock at this point, unfortunately, but there is one easy way around it. And here's the secret: That gigantic version of the clock never appears when you have an active notification present.
Speaking of control-related quandaries, one Android 12 annoyance that's actually been around since the Android 10 era is the software's habit of adjusting your media playback volume by default anytime you hit your device's physical volume buttons.
That change still drives certain Android-owning mammals batty, as I'm reminded by the frequent appearance of emails about it in my inbox. But if you'd rather have your phone's volume buttons adjust your ringer volume by default, like they used to a few Android versions back, there's a surprisingly easy way to make that happen.
If you somehow forgot the pattern, PIN, or password that locks your Android device, you might think you're out of luck and are destined to be locked out forever. These security methods are hard to crack by design, but in many cases, it's not entirely impossible to break into a locked device.
There are several different ways to hack a locked Android smartphone or tablet, but unfortunately, there's nothing quite as simple as the password cracker USB sticks that you can get for Windows. So below, I'll go over 7 of the most effective methods, and hopefully one will help you get back into your device.
If you have a Samsung device, a similar service called Find My Mobile should be the first thing you try. Start by heading to this link from any web browser, then log into your Samsung account. If you never set up a Samsung account, this method will not work, unfortunately. Also, some carriers, like Sprint, lock out this service, which is something to keep in find.
Once you've logged into your Samsung account, click the "Lock my screen" button in the left-hand pane. From here, enter a new PIN in the first field, then click the "Lock" button near the bottom of the screen. Within a minute or two, your lock screen password should be changed to the PIN you just entered, which you can use to unlock your device.
If your device is running Android 4.4 or lower, try using the "Forgot Pattern" feature. After 5 failed unlock attempts, you'll see a message that says "Try again in 30 seconds." While this message is showing, tap the button at the bottom of the screen that says "Forgot Pattern." 2b1af7f3a8