Question about Toshiba Computers & Internet
When i plug my hd converter into to my p100 mode not supported comes up n my samsung tv
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
with the PC input or analog SVGA the only 16:9 resolution it supports is 1920x1080, which can be difficult for some older systems to handle. However, on HDMI it should support all the standard HD resolutions.
Posted on Dec 29, 2007
I had this today on my Samsung 46" TV while connected to a DVD Receiver (Panasonic).
I don't know why it happened in the first place but the DVD was trying to output a format that the TV could not produce.
Holding the Cancel button on the Panasonic Remote for a few seconds fixed this.
Posted on Jan 19, 2009
You con't need to buy anything other than a HD satellite or cable box. A television can either handle HD or not. The high definition sets are monitors that are capable of handing an input of up to 1080i.
Quick and dirty. Look in the back for blue, green, red cable input sockets. There should be matching cable outs. from your cable or satellite box. get a set of component video cables, plug them in. Determine the audio type, where RCA jacks, Toslink fiberoptic or a component cable sock. In the latter you use a cable much like a yellow video. You can get away with using a yellow video cable if need be. Now, below more specifics if needed.
No, you don't want to by the add-on from Mitsubishi. I am assuming you have a 16-9 wide format box
If you have a squarish box, i.e. 4:3 ratio. forget it. I don't know if any wree made for HD, but unlikely. If you'd given me the model number could be a little more definitive. If you have a manual, it will tell you whether you can go HDTV.
Take a look in the rear of the set and look at the connection holes. You should have at least one set of inputs, marked in some way with the Red, Green and Blue just on the inside of the cable hole. Those are tomponent cables pops that allow you to do high definition television. These cables are video only.; Sound is a second separate question.
There are usually some other assorted things back there, including off air tele.and maybe another kind of connecter.. Some of these might be useful if you have games etc. that attach directly to the set. In any event, those component cables say that you can do HDTV. (NB:
The Direct TV HD box should have component cable outputs. You can do this directly from the DiTV box to the set. You would also need a separate Audio Cable(s). Your set should have either a toslink fiberoptic hookup and/or a component audio cable. There's no inherent advantage between those two. If you have an old video cable (yellow) than you can substitute that.
You should now have HDTV and high quality sound through the set. You will probably have to set up the inputs and other stuff with the.remote. It's pretty logical. If you have used input x for bringing in the video, just match it up.and your on your way.
If you are going to confuse things by trying to connect another piece of gear, e.g. dvd box, you would go to inputs two. If you have the second set of component input, then hook an HD player to it. In this setup, you adjust the sound on the set according to how it works. I assume the DTV audiio can be controlled directly just as a cable box. -- Here's what's going on. For several years Mitsubishi built higher end televisions without tuners or slots for cable (or satellite). But they were HD capable (as I said, not all). At the time, there was no HD that mattered and not even much of a standard for it. Some wanted 729p, others wanted 1080i The advantage for 720p over 1080i was supposedly the improved movement capture. 720p isn't dead, but it's not a problem.
You will need to set the menu on the television (using the remote) so that it says 1080i. It does not do 1080p, the newer high standard. It only has two other settings of consequence, 480i and 480p. Put it on 1080i and leave it alone. The 480i and the 480P will be on auto pilot if you have an older DVD players. If there is a high definition signal at fewer than 1080, it will be upconverted to 1080i..
The set will handle any signal you send it like that. You probably have an HDMI out from your dtv or cable box. The set does not have HDMI (unless on a later model). The DTV box should have both of them. That's a simpler wiring setup that allows 1080P. On the offchance you have a box HDMI only, you'll need a converter cable.
The setup gets a little more complicated if you're using a receiver as a switcher, i.e. all inputs go there with only one output to the set. when ou do that you're in an area outside this question.
is this all there is to it. But It goes only slightly more difficult if you're hooking up the .
You don't need the box for the television set.
Posted on Jan 22, 2009
Tips for a great answer:
Feb 22, 2015 | Toshiba REGZA 42 in. Flat-Panel LCD HDTV
Jan 22, 2015 | Toshiba Televison & Video
Jan 03, 2011 | Toshiba Regza 32LV67U 32 in. LCD HDTV
Dec 31, 2009 | Samsung LN-S3241D 32 in.LCD HDTV
Jul 02, 2009 | Samsung HLN5065W 50" Rear Projection...
Jun 13, 2009 | Samsung HCJ552W 55" Rear Projection...
Dec 24, 2006 | Samsung HCJ655W TV
22 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!
Step 2: Please assign your manual to a product: