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You don't. The TV has a resolution of 1920 x 1080 pixels; so it's already 1080p. The number of pixels can't be changed.
What you're probably getting mixed up with is the TV showing the resolution of the incoming signal when you change channels or go to a different source. Standard definition from cable might be flagged as 480i. DVD might show either as 480i, or 480p, or maybe 720p or 1080i or 1080p if you have a scaling DVD player and set it appropriately. HDTV on cable or satellite will show as 1080i or possibly 720p. Blu-rays and PS3/XBox 360 or PS4/Xbox One should show as 1080p when your TV is connected.
Whatever the source signal resolution, the TV will scale it up to fill the panel area of 1920x1080 pixels. So the TV is always using all the pixels, regardless of the resolution of the source signal.
Setup code to check with Proton TV is 1288. If you wish to get more detail about which brand remote control have setup codes to Proton TVs, check these sites.
http://electrohelponline.blogspot.com/ http://remotesearch.blogspot.com/ Pull
up previous posts or type in the brand name and model number to of your set,
to its search box, and press 'Enter'. Locate the exact model remote control, and buy than one according to availability. Many brands will have setup codes. Check all of them.
If you have PLTV-32, check to see if your AC adapter is putting out the 24vdc for the backlight inverter, you are getting the 12vdc from the adapter for the sound and for the processor to turn on the TV, otherwise you may have backlight inverter board problems. http://www.lcdpayless.com/productpage.php?productId=6332
That's mighty vague of you. What input are you using? Is your source material's aspect ratio 16:9? There are a lot of things to consider. For some reason, though, I get the feeling that you're trying to hook the TV to your computer...
The maximum resolution supported by the TV's PC (15-pin D-sub) input is S-XGA (1280x1024 -- an aspect ratio of 5:4). The 37RV525R's native resolution is 1920x1080, though, an aspect ratio of 16:9. Obviously, you'll want to use a compatible (16:9) resolution. The TV would probably be happiest with 1280x720 @ 60Hz (a.k.a. "720p"). I've read that the TV will accept 1366x768 @ 60Hz but I'd just use 720p and call it done.
The differences between 1080p and 720p are barely discernible on a screen this size (especially if you're watching from across the room). No matter what input you're using, the source must have an aspect ratio of 16:9 or it will not be accurate and full-screen on the 37RV525R.
output resolution is different from supported input resolution you need to check in the manual which resolutions are supported. the 1366x768 is the screen output or what it scales the supported resolutions to for the screen output. as eg: 480i low resolution gets scaled (to the best of it's ability) to the output resolution 1366x768. altho the scaling isn't smooth it displays all pixels. the more information the set recieves the better the scaling.
1080i is yesterday's resolution and now it's up to 1080p as the standard. Who knows where it may end up. I suppose there will be 3-D actors prancing around the living room. Wee.