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Shorted monitor I have a Hunter K111 alignment machine with a monitor that is no good. I am not interested in having the monitor repaired again. I am looking for some information as to what kind of adapters would be necessary to change this over to a new style monitor. The monitor is hooked to the board with a 7 pin connector red, green, blue, black, yellow, orange, white. This machine is 22 years old so the monitor looks more like an old television set apart than anything else. Thanks for your Help.

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Big buck hunter pro Sight is off

Try putting the sensor as close to the top or bottom of the screen as possible, if you haven't already. If your TV has a stand, you may want to put something underneath the sensor to get it closer to the actual screen. Then recalibrate the sights by resetting the game or selecting the calibration option in the menu (if there is one).

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Cleanliness is next to fixiness

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on Oct 31, 2011 | Nintendo Classic Console Games

2 Answers


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Mar 16, 2011 | Classic Console Games

1 Answer

I recently purchased a Terminator 2 - Judgement Day arcade game. Is there a special way I should transport this? Can I lay it down, or should I stand it up? Can I just unplug it from the wall, move it,...

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Mar 07, 2011 | Terminator 2: The Arcade Game

1 Answer

Cassette error, Deco Cassette system. I have an old data east system that loaded the game using a tape drive, and also had a security dongle for each game. I have matched dongles and games, but am...

The problem comes from both a faulty cassette and a faulty cassette deck.
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joseph.redon at (replace at by @)
Or directly have a look at, if you read Japanese.

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1 Answer

I have an older model stand up arcade machine. When turned on you can hear the sound but there is no picture???

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Mar 08, 2010 | Classic Console Games

1 Answer

I need someone to install a 60-1 pcb

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Sep 18, 2009 | Classic Console Games

1 Answer

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As silly as it sounds, you can probably just open the cabinet and flip the monitor over to get the picture in the correct orientation. Quite frequently arcade machine operators change out the system boards in their cabinets to keep up with the times. If they have a cabinet with an older, less desirable game in it, they'll swap it out for something newer in hopes of earning a few more quarters each week. Once in awhile they'll swap a game that has a vertically oriented monitor (like your 1943 cabinet) to something that's horizontally oriented (like Street Fighter for example). How do they pull this off? They simply open the cabinet and turn the monitor in the correct direction so the players can see it.

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2 Answers

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