Rick has a pair of Sony XCams, which he wants to capture separate audio channels. But lately, his cameras are forcing him to capture in stereo, not separate mono. Leo says to do it in post. Separate the tracks. Input the secondary tracks. Any audio editor will do it.
Cindy has a Samsung Galaxy Note 9 and sometimes she hears a fluctuation in volume, like it's going from stereo to mono. Leo says to be sure the phone is in Do Not Disturb mode. Notifications can disrupt sound to her speakers when they appear.
Scott Wilkinson says that there's a link over at BaseheadSpeakers.com for the top ten loudest Bluetooth speakers. VaVaVoom is their top vote getter. Scott also says that there is now a new spec that will give home theater users a nice faux stereo sound from one speaker using computer software. RIVAAudio.com is the site.
Rene wants to use Bluetooth speakers to listen to his stereo, but his stereo doesn't have Bluetooth capability. He could find a cheap transmitter on Amazon that would use an analog connection to his stereo. Leo recommends the Azeca BT005 Bluetooth Transmitter for around $28. This would plug into the headphone jack of his stereo. He should know that the range for Bluetooth is only about 30 feet.
Fennis has a pair of bluetooth headphones and would like them to be in stereo. He tried a dongle he bought on eBay and it didn't work. Leo says that's because it's probably not A2DP compatible. Fennis really needs to get headphones or dongles that support A2DP.
Web4510 in the chatroom suggests a Greymobile's USB 2.0 Bluetooth Dongle.
Leo likes them a lot, and got an Onkyo TX-NR616 for himself. It's fairly inexpensive at around $386, with 7 HMDI ports in, and 2 out. So Leo could drive both his projector screen and his big screen TV. Drives speakers very well and the sound quality is excellent.