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The Bose system does not appear to have HDMI output. The best-quality method would be to use Component (RGB) cables with analog audio. One RCA pair will be for audio and these are often RED & WHITE connectors, but don't have to be. Any RCA pair will work. Connect these to the Bose RED/WHITE jacks found in the "TV" labeling. Connect the other ends to the Toshiba's RED/WHITE jacks on the bottom row, first two jacks.
Now you need a Component cable. This has three RCA connectors at each end and are traditionally RED, GREEN, and BLUE. Again, colors do not matter as long as you connect the ends so they match. Under the "Component" labeling on the Bose, you will find the three colored jacks. Connect these to the Toshiba's same-colored jacks which are next to the RED/WHITE ones you used previously. These three connectors carry the video signals. They will transfer Hi-Def 1080i signals, not 1080p, but you wouldn't be able to tell the difference.
Examine the back of the your cable box and the back of your
Samsung HDTV. Note which cable jacks are of an identical size and color.
Those are the ones that can be used to connect the two devices. Samsung
HDTVs cluster all the jacks in a single panel near the power cord.
Look at the square rectangular boxes labeled "HDMI In."
These are for high-definition multimedia interface cables--combination
A/V cables that provide the highest possible image and sound clarity.
Look at the back of your cable box for an identical jack labeled "HDMI
Out." If you see one, connect the two jacks using an HDMI cable. If you
don't, you need to use another set of cables to hook up your cable box.
Check for a series of three round jacks labeled "Component
In" and color coded in red, green and blue. These are component video
jacks, which provide a good HD picture, but not as good as HDMI. If your
cable box has an identical set of "Out" jacks, use them to connect the
Look for a pair of red and white jacks (possibly connected
to a yellow one). These are audio RCA jacks. If you're using component
video cables to hook up your cable box, you will need to hook these two
up as well: Component video cables don't provide sound. Any cable box
that uses component video cables should also have "Out" jacks for RCA
Find the raised circular jack with a pinhole in the center
of a milky white plastic interior. This is the coaxial jack. Samsung
HDTVs label them "Ant In." Every cable box should have a corresponding
jack labeled "Out" or "Ant Out." If none of the other cable jacks on the
cable box match, use a length of coaxial cable to connect the TV to the
cable box through these two jacks. You can also use this connection to
hook the TV directly to the wall cable.
Turn on your TV and cable box, and set the TV to the input
jack connected to the cable box. You can do this by pushing the Menu
button on the remote, scrolling down to the "Input" option and pushing
"Enter." That will let you cycle through the various input options,
labeled by cable type (HDMI, component video). Press "Enter" again when
you reach the right component, then exit the menu. You should now be
able to watch TV as normal.
First of all, thank you for posting your question here at Fixya.com.
The most common caused of "No color" fault when viewing movies through DVD player are : 1. Wrong TV/DVD format - If your TV is a NTSC system format and not knowingly your DVD player is set to PAL/Secam system format, then there's no color generated to your TV due to incorrect video frequency signal coming from the DVD player. Solution : You have to sync/match the system format of the TV and DVD player. Check first the system format of the DVD player through the menu. Try to change it from PAL/Secam to NTSC. 2. Wrong hooked up - Since the problem is in video, you have to check the video hooked to your TV and DVD player. HDMI jack is the best option to avoid wrong hooked up because it come with Audio and Video in just one cable. If you are using one RCA cable to connect the video, make sure that it is hooked up to Video in of the TV and Video out of the DVD player, it is usually color yellow RCA jack. If you are using the component video hooked up, you must have 3 RCA cable for video alone. It is color coded as green(Y), blue(Pb/Cb), and red(Pr/Cr) RCA jack.
My advice is to check first the system format and then the video hooked up.
Hope I helped you. Have a nice day! Good luck and take care!
There are two ways to hook up a dvd/vcr to at tv. 1. Coaxil Cable - From VCR Cable Out To Tv - This goes to the tv cable jack. Tv should be on channel 3 or 4 to use it this way. 2. There are Yellow, Red, White Jacks on the vcr/dvd player. There should be a couple sets actually. One set should say OUTPUT on them. The colored jacks go from the vcr/dvd OUTPUT and goes to the same color jacks on the tv that say INPUT TV must be on an A/V or Input channel for this to work
That is about all there is too it. If you need more info, just let me know. I am more than happy to help.
Hi, Yamaha audio-video receivers are equipped with a variety of connecting jacks for hooking up different types of electronic equipment. Component AV cables are typically used for hooking up the receiver to a cable TV box. Component cables can also be used to connect the Yamaha receiver to an HDTV, although a High Definition Media Interface (HDMI) cable offers a simpler connection if the receiver is equipped with HDMI (all HDTV sets are equipped with the distinctive, six-sided HDMI jack). The connections should take less than five minutes.
Things You'll Need:
* 2 sets component AV cables * HDMI cable
Check the back of the Yamaha receiver to determine if HDMI is available. The six-sided jack contains 19 holes set in three rows. If the receiver is equipped with an HDMI Out port, use an HDMI cable to connect to the TV by inserting the plug straight into the jack with the wider end turned upward.
Insert the red, green and blue plugs on a set of component AV cables into the Video Out jacks on the cable TV box, matching the plug colors to the jacks.
Connect the plugs on the other end to a set of Video In jacks on the back of the Yamaha receiver. Make a note of which jacks are used for the connection. Each set of jacks is labeled on the receiver.
Insert the audio plugs on the component cables into the Audio Out jacks on the cable box, using the white plug for the left channel and the red plug for the right.
Attach the plugs on the other end to the Audio In jacks on the Yamaha receiver.
Use a second set of component AV cables to connect from the AV Out jacks on the Yamaha to the AV In jacks on the HDTV only if an HDMI cable was not used.
Pity that whoever did your remodel didn't give you a floor plan. In new construction, we make everything go to a central point. Old style was to loop everything through. It would be easy to tell, because you'd see the loops.
If you want to do this yourself, and save some money, give this a try.
The color code is that the green/red/black/yellow go to the jack. Hook all 4 wires (8 because you're going to hook both cables together to a jack) to the jack. Then, down the road, when someone has to add a second line they won't have to open this back up again. When it comes to the paired cable, look at the wires. One of the wires has more white than blue (White/Blue lead) and one has more Blue that white (blue/white lead) and so forth. You're going to be working with the blue pairs and the orange pairs, and spare out the green and brown pairs.
Strip the 4 remaining wires (the ends so they can go on the screw terminals) and connect them as follows:
White/Blue to Green Blue/White to Red White/Orange to Black Orange/White to Yellow.
If you're using Insulation displacement jack (the kind with caps where you push the wires into the slots), STOP! You're going to need more parts.
You cannot get AUDIO from Component Video, as it is only VIDEO, you must get another set of Cables RED & WHITE, and connect them from the AV, AUDIO Jacks, OUT on the "Sender" The DVD, Receiver etc, to the AV AUDIO IN on the TV. So you will have 5 Cables connecting BOTH Video & Audio. The Component Video, uses Blue, Green, & Red, these go color to color on the RCA Jacks at BOTH ends PLUS the Red & White Audio, color to color at BOTH ends. .Hope that clears things up.