'Muzo' equivalent for Mint (Wi-Fi driver)

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'Muzo' equivalent for Mint (Wi-Fi driver)

Post by groware » Mon Apr 23, 2018 2:17 am

I have a Digitech XC-5230 stereo amplifier/speaker which expects input from wi-fi, like the Apple 'Air-Play'. The Windows wi-fi software to drive it is called 'Muzo'.
Is there a Linux equivalent ?


Hoser Rob
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Re: 'Muzo' equivalent for Mint (Wi-Fi driver)

Post by Hoser Rob » Mon Apr 23, 2018 10:29 am

Searching didn't find any equivalent, and I don't think it's going to be nearly as straightforward. Maybe someone else has done this or similar, but this is the best I can find:

https://askubuntu.com/questions/56733/a ... ay-airport

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Re: 'Muzo' equivalent for Mint (Wi-Fi driver)

Post by phd21 » Mon Apr 23, 2018 8:16 pm

Hi groware,

I just read your post and the good replies to it. Here are my thoughts on this as well.

It would help to know more about your system setup. If you run "inxi -Fxzd" and "lsusb" from the console terminal prompt, highlight the results, copy and paste them back here, that should provide enough information.

From their DigiTech XC-5230 User Manual
https://data2.manualslib.com/pdf5/114/1 ... ake=binary
DigiTech XC-5230 User Manual wrote:If there is no router, please connect your smart device to your speaker by
Wi-Fi directly, then you can play the local music through MUZO app. or any
other apps that support AirPlay, DLNA or Spotify Connect

How to connect the Speaker by DLNA from PC
The speaker must first be connected to the same network as the PC
For DLNA playback, a DLNA enabled player is required (For example
Windows Media Player, etc).
To connect your speaker to your home network:
1. Connect your speaker to your home network.
This may involve connecting an Ethernet cable from your speaker or other
computer to your wired network or it may involve configuring your speaker
or other computer to use a wireless network adapter to connect to your
wireless network.
2. Turn the speaker on, and then follow any configuration instructions that
may be required.
Downloaded from www.Manualslib.com manuals search engine
Turn on media sharing
If media sharing is not already turned on, you need to turn it on.To turn on
media sharing
1.Click the arrow below the Library tab, and then click Media Sharing.
Wi-Fi Smart Speaker
2.In the Media Sharing dialogue box, select the Share my media check box.
Downloaded from www.Manualslib.com manuals search engine
Wi-Fi Smart Speaker
If you want to share your media with the computer or device you have
selected, click Allow.
If you don't want to share your media with the computer or device you
have selected, click Deny.
2. Do one of the following:
For information about how to customise what media you share with the device,
see "Change settings for sharing media" in Windows Media Player Help.
Note that you can also allow or deny devices by clicking the notification that
appears when the Player detects a new device on your network.
Play shared media
After you have allowed your computers and speaker to access your Player library,
you are ready to use your speaker or other computer to select content to play.
Note: Set up may differ depending on DLNA player used.
There are various Linux DLNA applications, including VLC, pulseaudio-dlna, etc...

The simple to setup and use UMS (Ultimate Media Server) and PS3 Media Server can stream video, pics, and or audio to DLNA devices.

robobenklein/openairplay: Enabling Airplay just like on Apple OSX on Ubuntu and possibly other non-apple OSes

Hope this helps ...
Phd21: Mint KDE 18.3 & 19, 64-bit Awesome OS, Ancient Dell OptiPlex 780 Core2Duo E8400 3GHz,4gb Ram,256gb SDD, Video: Intel 4 Graphics, DVD Lightscribe. Why I use KDE?:https://opensource.com/life/15/4/9-reasons-to-use-kde

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