Thanks for the feedback, + Reps to everyone that helped.
I think for now I am going to keep the amp, although I forgot to mention I didn't get the remote, not that its a big deal, I could probably use one of my cheapo universal remotes or I will gab one off ebay. Besides if I do want to upgrade to something else I can always sell it. for now it should do.on my list to do:
1. Get a Xonar DG with optical (or something better since my MB or Sound Card doesn't have a Optical out)
2. Get a Nice pair of 8ohm bookshelf speakers with a 8ohm sub.
Oh! forgot to mention, I went over to the friend and bought his speakers, there is 5 little black speakers and a sub, looks a lot like a set I had on my old computer, its from Cambridge Audio, I know they used to make pretty nice PC sound systems back in the day. So I opened it up and the speakers have quite some padding inside too!!
However like the speakers the sub is also 4ohm, 20W
I know plenty for a small room but probably cant be done since its 4ohms. But I wonder though, if I could wire them in series to change the impedance from 4 ohm to 8 ohm by the negative to the positive of the second speaker to make them work as 8 Ohm speakers a pair? They do feel like very nicely built and if I could get them to work then it could hold me off till I can come across a good local listing for a pair of bookshelf speakers. But I dont know, I cant risk damaging the amp unless I am absolutely sure what I'm doing and if its safe and it would work
like described here: http://www.bcae1.com/spkrmlti.htm
Edited by TheBirdman74 - 1/23/13 at 9:20pm
We described series speaker connections on a previous page. This page will explain how the impedance changes when speakers are connected in series. In a series connection you simply connect the positive terminal of speaker 'A' to positive terminal of the amplifier. Then you connect the negative terminal of speaker 'A' to the positive terminal of speaker 'B'. Lastly connect the negative terminal of speaker 'B' to the negative terminal of the amplifier. If both of the speakers have an impedance of 4 ohms, the total impedance will be 8 ohms. In a series connection, you simply add the individual impedance. If there were three 4 ohm speakers in series, the total impedance will be 12 ohms.