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Starfire 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Hub 5-Out with Input Cable

Brand:|Part # 240-133
The Starfire headphone hub makes 3.5 stereo audio signal splitting quick and simple. Great for sharing music or send audio to multiple systems at once!
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Part # 240-133
  • Connect 5 headphones to one source
  • Great for critical listening during post-production
  • Includes input cable for out-of-box operation

Product Details

Starfire 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Hub 5-Out with Input Cable

Share songs with your friends legally! With the Starfire headphone splitter hub; connect up to five sets of headphones, ear buds, or earphones to your MP3 player, smartphone... virtually any device with a 3.5 mm output or RCA analog output when used with an adapter. A 4" stereo male-to-male 3.5 mm cable is included for quick, smart connection between your source device and the Starfire headphone hub. Nickel-plated terminals increase conductivity while minimizing corrosion. Dimensions: 2" dia. x 0.5" H.

Starfire 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Hub 5-Out with Input Cable
  • BrandParts Express
  • Part Number240-133
  • UPC844632092893
  • Product CategoryHeadphone Cables & Accessories
  • Unit of MeasureEA
  • Product Rating
    (1 Reviews)
  • Weight0.062 lbs.
  • California Prop 65

    Warning: California residents only. Please note per Proposition 65 that this product may contain chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm.

View similar products to the Starfire 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Hub 5-Out with Input Cable
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Starfire 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Hub 5-Out with Input Cable
Starfire 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Hub 5-Out with Input Cable is rated 5.0 out of 5 by 1.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Works greatBought this to increase my inputs on the PSBV200BT Did the trick now when friends come over they have a place to plug in their music for everyone to enjoy.
Date published: 2014-12-22
  • 2016-02-08T06:37CST
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Starfire 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Hub 5-Out with Input Cable

ipod to 5 Dayton Audio DTA-2 Class T Digital Audio Amplifier Modules?

ipod to 5 Dayton Audio DTA-2 Class T Digital Audio Amplifier Modules?would this work, or be a bad idea any other ways to do this?
Asked by: ericjnelson
This will be a perfectly good choice for this application.
Answered by: MattP
Date published: 2013-05-16

Resultant Load Impedance

What is the load impedance on the tiny amplifier in a typical MP3 player with five headphones paralleled to it? Is this a good idea?
Asked by: BigBoutte
In general, the resultant load impedance with 5 headphones attached would be very hard on an MP3 player's amp, or most other devices with a 3.5mm headphone out port. However, connecting the 5 outputs of this splitter to the inputs of 5 high-impedance devices (like a receiver's aux audio input) would be no problem for most MP3 players.Most MP3 players can only really handle load impedances down to about 16 ohms, with some maybe being able to take 8 ohms. Most earbuds are around 32 ohms (for example, the Apple earbuds are), and non-professional headphones top out at around 60 - 100 ohms. Some headphones are as low as 16 ohms. So assuming an average impedance of 32 ohms, 5 in parallel would be 6.4 ohms. Although some MP3 players would be able to handle this without burning out, at least at lower volumes, there most likely will be issues, such as high levels of distortion, especially at higher volumes. At higher volumes, there is even the possibility of burning out the MP3 player's amp or triggering some form of over-current protection.However, as I mentioned, connecting a high-impedance device would be just fine. The "line-in" inputs on devices like receivers, PC audio capture cards, TVs, etc, usually have an impedance ranging from around 10k to 100k ohms, so 5 of those in parallel would be no problem at all for an MP3 player's amp.Note that connecting the "line-out" output from a device like a receiver to the input of this splitter, then connecting the 5 outputs of the splitter to 5 other devices, would not work. A receiver's line-out can only handle devices that have very high input impedances (approx 10k to 100k), and in general it's not a good idea to parallel more than about 2 high-impedance inputs to a line-out. Also, low-impedance devices like headphones should never be connected to a "line-out" (only connect them to actual headphone out ports).
Answered by: eboyer
Date published: 2012-07-18
  • 2016-02-08T07:25CST
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