Question about Yamakawa DVD-275 DVD Player

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B&W on s-video and component connections blue or pink on composite video

Can someone tell me how to fix this? I have tried almost every connection and I either get a b&w display with diagonal stripes or a pink / blue display with all RGB cable combinations.

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Re: B&W on s-video and component connections blue or pink...

Can someone help me fix this problem my video pictures are clean and very clear but my sound is vey low at full volume

Posted on Sep 06, 2007

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Re: B&W on s-video and component connections blue or pink...

Hi my solution to that is to replace the video circute board if possible ,coz its damaged i think the vedio output ie rgb chip is bad. thankyou.

Posted on Apr 05, 2007

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1 We will examine together in a progressive way the different typs of cables available with a breaf description ,starting with the worst type of cable to the best

I would like to specify i will show 2 pictures 1 the connecter on a tv 2 the cable that goes with this connecter

No 1 Coaxial cable Coaxial cables have been around for a very long time until the end of the 70 s begine 80 s this was the only available cable .
Whats important to know about coaxiale cable is that audio and video signals pass all together this obligates a lot a filtration to seperate signals creating a lot of noise


No 2 composite or yellow , composite cable mainly appered in the beginning of the 80 s the main difference of composite compared to coaxial is that audio is seperated. The yellow cable is our video signal, composite (yellow ) must be matched with audio cables one red for right side one white for left side . advantages over coax better sound since audio is seperated from video , also better video because audio signals are absent from video signal so less filtration is necessary
10_31_2011_6_12_22_pm.jpgNo 3 S-video . S-video appeared at the end of the 80 s beginning 90 s . like composite video the audio signal is seperated it also has to be matched with a red and white cables for audio . whats the main difference between composite (yellow) and S-video ? well if we keep this simple lets say that a video signal is composed of many signals . Our composite cable passes all of them in the same time , but are s-video cable seperats colour signals cromonance signals and puts a seperate ground for each ,gives superier video signal and s-video can support higher resolution 480i 10_31_2011_6_34_01_pm.jpg.No 4 component . Component cables apeared mid 90 s. again like composite and s-video audio is seperated component cables must also be matched with red and white for audio .Component cables come in a paire of three one blue one green and one red , the main advantage of component is we are seperating the video signal even more with component we are seperating the three primary colours red blue and green ,also component cables have higher resolution than composite or s-video up to 1080
No 5 DVI (Digital Video Interface) appeared latte 90 s beginning 2000 . DVI was a majeur amilioration and like composite -s-vide and component, audio was seperated ,audio cables had to be matched . The main advantage of DVI is its multipine connecter that permitted us to seperate even more prescisly our video signal . Like composite DVI supports high resolution 1080

No 6 and the last HDMI (High Definition Media Interface ) the cream of all
there are many advantages with HDMI 1 1080 p resolution 2 no audio cables necessary 3 multi pine connecter 4 communication protocols ( the ability for devices like a tv and a dvd to comminicat together ,making things more user freindly 10_31_2011_7_05_52_pm.jpg

on Oct 31, 2011 | DVD & Blu-Ray Players

1 Answer

How can i connect a video camera to play through tv. my camera cables are red-white-and yellow. tv. is white-red- green-green-and red.

Your camera has three cables, red and white for stereo audio, and yellow for what is called composite video. Composite video puts the three color signals into one composite signal. Your TV sounds like it has a component video connection, which wants all three color video signals separated onto three plugs. They are usually color coded green, blue, red. Not sure if you mistook a blue outlet for green..... In any case, on my TV, it will allow me to connect a yellow composite signal to the green component jack, the first (leftmost) of the three component video jacks. Not sure if your TV will work this way, but it is worth a try. Otherwise, you can look up accessories for your video camera and see if it can output true component video and stereo audio, but I tend to doubt it will.

Aug 27, 2014 | DVD & Blu-Ray Players

1 Answer


You have 3 options coming out from the DVD player:

1) Composite (Yellow, White, Red)
2) S-Video (Round and Black)
3) Component (Red, Green, Blue)

Composite is the easiest, as both video and audio are taken care of through the 3 connectors.

S-Video has slightly higher quality, but is largely outdated and requires a separate audio cable.

Component has the best quality, but also requires a separate audio cable.

If you have a composite cable (it should have come with the DVD player), then just hook up the Yellow/White/Red cable from the back of the DVD player to the same color connectors on the back of your TV.

S-Video and Component connect in the same manner (respective color to respective color), but you'll need to determine whether your TV can support a separate audio input or not.

Jul 12, 2012 | Yamaha DVD-S540 DVD Player

1 Answer

What cables go from my 55 inch hitachi tv to connect on the back of the dvd player . I have two monster cables red and blue together and three cables red blue and green together.

I have never herd of a red and blue combo but, The three, red, blue, and green are "component" cables. Hopefully your DVD player has a red, blue, adn green component out, not to be confused with red composite out. Composite cables are yellow, red and white, and, your tv has componenet in. The component cable will give you the best video quality. When installing make sure they are inserted all the way but twisting and wiggling or you will have a bluish, grenish, etc. picture. The composite cables give you the video only, so you will have to provide the audio. Audio can be achived using composite red and white or digital optical.If you second monster cable is red and white you can probably use those To go from "audio" red and white out on DVD to audio in red and white on tv. You must use the same audio input that corresponds to you video input.

Apr 09, 2011 | LG BD550 Blu-Ray Player

1 Answer

Why original DVDs appear in Black and white only when palyed on the Sony DVP-NS57P player?

Usually, when you get a black and white version of the film, either the cable connection is messed up or the dvd signal and the tuner are mismatched (say NTSC TV getting a PAL signal from the dvd).

The cable mismatch would be connecting composite video output (using the AV cable that came with the unit) to one of the three video jacks of the component video input on the TV. The obvious first thing to check is that the cables are good and in the correct configuration (yellow to yellow for composite or red, green and blue to red, green and blue). Try a new cable in case there is a damaged cable, particularly with a component video cable.

The tuner mismatch is more common with the handheld dvd players.

I hope this helps.

Cindy Wells

Jan 08, 2011 | Sony DVP-NS57P

1 Answer

Can not get a picture just sound the cables are connect right

Okay. The is kind of complicated but I think I can explain what is wrong and how to fix it. You need to tell the DVD player what resolution to broadcast on. If you have it hook up on component, I would hook it back up to composit and go through the menu's and tell it progressive scan. IF you have it hook up composite tell it regular scan. Composite cable will only have three ends on yellow, red, and white. Componite have five ends on it. Red, Green, Blue, and Red for Audio, and white.

Oct 17, 2009 | Cyberhome CH-DVD 300 DVD Player

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I'm a senior citizen and bought a very simple DVD Player by you, but can't get it connected correctly. I am not a stupid person but beginning to feel like one. Please HELP>

This player has the typical composite and component TV connections. If you have an older standard TV, you will need a composite to RF TV adaptor. If you have a newer widescreen HD Television, you should be able to connect the composite or component cables to it directly Composite is the 3 video cable bundle (Red, Green, Blue), and composite is the yellow single connection. Audio connects via the standard white/red connectors. If your TV is newer and supports multiple inputs, make sure you can switch to the input you are connected to via the TV remote! Check your manuals.

Sep 05, 2009 | Sony DVP-SR200P DVD Player

1 Answer

Trying to hook up the dvd player to the tv and I figured out how to get the color back on but the sound is terrible it sounds like its echoing. Can't figure out the blue green red combination for white red...

Your TV probably has several different ways of connecting video. One is component, which uses three cables. They are red, green, and blue (RGB). The video output on your DVD player will match this color scheme.

Another scheme for video is composite (because it combines the red, green, and blue into one cable). Composite video is usually a yellow "socket". It is simpler to connect, but the video quality is noticeably poorer than component (RGB).

Another scheme is S-Video. This is one cable (round and black), but you will see four pins inside the connector (and four holes in the "socket"). This accounts for the three cables in the component scheme with the convenience of having only one cable. The picture quality is almost as good as component as well.

In your case, there may be confusion between composite and component. If you have red, green, and blue sockets on both the DVD and TV, then make sure you use them and connect them color for color.

Now for the sound, this is simpler. Red is the right channel, and white is the left. Make sure you connect red to red and white to white. Then, viola, everything will be right.

I hope this helps.

Aug 24, 2009 | Philips DVD & Blu-Ray Players

1 Answer

Trying to connect sony dvd player to hdtv

You will need some cables first. It's really not that difficult once you know what each cable does.

Since you're only connecting from the DVD player to a receiver, this should be simple.

There are 4 solutions depending on what cables you have.

Composite - Yellow, Red, and White ended connectors.
S-Video - Black 4-pin connectors.
Component - Green, Blue, Red and sometimes extra Red, White for audio.
HDMI - heavy cable with a wide/flat connector.

Composite connection - Connect the yellow end to the yellow Video Out of the DVD player and to the DVD Video In on the receiver. Connect the Red audio connector to the Red Audio out of the DVD player, the White connector to the White Audio out of the DVD player, and then connect those to the Red and White Ins for DVD Audio on the Receiver.

S-Video Connection - This is the same as the Composite video connection, but connect the black 4-pin cable into the S-Video out of the DVD player and into the In for DVD on the back of the receiver instead of using the yellow video cable. The S-Video cable is a video only cable and uses the same audio cables (the red and white ended cables) for audio.

Component Connection - On the back of the DVD player, connect the 3 video cables that are Red to Red, Blue to Blue, and Green to Green. These will be labeled Y for Green, Cb/Pb for Blue, and Cr/Pr for Red. Connect these video cables to the inputs of the receiver the same way Y for Green, Cb/Pb for Blue, and Cr/Pr for Red. The audio connection is the same as composite and there should be a place on the DVD player that will tell you what audio is for Component. This is also the same on the back of the receiver.

HDMI Connection - This one is the easiest to connect as your audio and video are in the same cable. Plug in your HDMI cable in the back of the DVD player (there should only be one) and then to the HDMI connection for DVD on the back of the receiver.

Now...once you have your connections made, turn on your DVD player, set your receiver to DVD, and enjoy.

If your receiver does not have video inputs, you will need to run the video lines directly to your TV while the audio lines go to your receiver. This will mean you will need to set the receiver to DVD as well as change the channel of the TV to the input you have the DVD player plugged into.

I hope this helps.

May 12, 2008 | Sony DVP-NS725P DVD Player

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