I recently got a blue ray DVD player and noticed a substantial improvement in sound quality. I connected the DVD player to the receiver with an optical cable. Upon placing in a blu ray disc, the sound would automatically switch to pro logic 2 mode and sound really great. My typical output level was at volume 50 as opposed to 70 prior to the upgrade to blu ray. Recently this automatic switch to prologic 2 mode and the terrific sound output have stopped. I now have to listen to the blu ray movies on volume 70 again and it seems that background music and bass overpowers the speaking voices making movies less enjoyable and difficult to follow. Further my blue ray player audio setup no longer allows for the switch from 3.1 to 5.1 audio output as it did in the past. I have no idea how to switch it back to the way I had it.
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The problem is in the laser pickup assembly, usually you will find that it will play the standard dvd movies without a hitch, but! blue ray movies require a higher velocity and more precision in the tracking to offer the much improved picture quality. When this happens the only option is to replace the assembly or go the cheaper route by replacing the entire player.
Use the highest resolution connection your HD TV will allow. This will usually DR570's HDMI connector. Most all digital video devices have one or more. The DR570 has an HDMI OUT. Connect it to any HDMI IN connector on your TV. You will then need to set the TV's Input selection to the Input Number you connected the DR570 to. See your TV Remote or Manual.
The DR570 has three types of output connection options, in order of quality; HDMI, Component(Red/Blu/Grn RCA jacks), S-Video (circular connector), and composite (Red/Wht/Yel, where Yel is video and Red/Wht are left/right stereo audio). Red/Wht RCA Audio jack connections are required to be made on all Output types excepting HDMI.
Note, to get your Digital channels, you will need to toggle the DR570's DTV/TV button. DTV is Digital TV channels. TV is analog channels, the DR570 found on your Cable or Antenna RF input coax, after you have done the Setup/General/Channels/Scan (extended). Scan only finds analog channels. Extended Scan scans for both Analog and Digital channels found active on your Cable/Antenna RF connection.
Note also, the DR570 is not technically and HD receiver. The term High Defintion (HD) is reserved to mean 1080i or p resolution, the highest available. The DR570 is an Extended Definition (ED) 720i or p receiver. It up-converts its ED to fit an a 16:9 HD TV screen. You will hardly notice the difference on your TV, but it is the difference between watching a DVD Movie on a standard DVD player, like this one, as opposed to a full HD player like a Blue Ray.
hi, do the following. 1. connect ur blue rays hdmi out to ur tvs hdmi input. 2. connct blue rays out to any one of the coaxial(aux) input of bose. 3. connect ur tvs optical audio output to optical audio input of bose 4. connect monitor out of ur bose to any one of ur av in of ur tv. connect component video to better quality . 4 . in the blue rays audio setup select audio output priority as optical/coaxial 5 . in bose set aux as digital input. to see blue ray select hdmi of ur tv, sellect in bose in which the blue rays coaxial is connected(aux) insert disk in blue ray an watch to see dvd in bose select tvs corresponding input, select bose to dvd . insert dvd and watch to whach tv program set tv to corresponding mode. set bose to optical audio input mode. ok
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.
the difference between tv and av, is that av has no showers on the screen. if you change to av you will notice a blue screen, connect your yellow on vedio output and white/ red on audio out of tv
note- before connecting to a vedio touch a tip of your vedio cable some lines will show on your screen, if touch your audio tip harming noise will sound on your tv. if this two happens then you know that your cables are okey. hold your channel button on your tv, channel will start runing after all rf channels finish, tv will go to av.
Are you just using the yellow cable at this point, because the quality would in fact be awful? Using the green, red & blue cables (component cables) would not improve quality much, seeing as the yellow video cable has a resolution of 480i and component cables are set at 480p. Your TV (if it is in fact high definition) would either run at 720p or 1080p depending on what the manual says and what the native resolution is. I would say try and buy and upconvert DVD player and make sure to get an HDMI cable to go from the DVD player to the HDTV (some DVD players come with this cable, but you'll have to look around for them, otherwise look on buy.com or something for some cheap ones). HDMI connection and the upconvert DVD player will improve picture quality significantly.