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I don't understand why you are plugging this into a 110 volt regulator.. If by chance you are trying to run this from 220 volt power, you DO NOT use a regulator or a converter intended to run hair driers and appliances. You need to use a step-down transformer from 220 to 110 or 240 to 120.
The V\Amp2 is a switching regulator and it will NOT like to be run from another switching regulator such as found in those cheap appliance type convertors.
<p>The battery of an iPod Touch prepared for use in the United
States is designed to be reloaded from the current supplied by a 110-volt
electrical system. Power is transmitted to the battery charger with an iPod
battery, which are connected via a USB cable and then connected to a 110 volt
outlet. To use the power of a 220 volt outlet with an iPod Touch, set the
current 220 volts to 110 volts. A conversion adapter voltage, also known as
"Step Down Transformer," it is necessary and can be obtained from an
electronics store, a hardware store and even some drug stores. <br />
<p>1. Place the 220-110 voltage converter card (aka, "Step
Down Transformer") next to a 220 volt outlet. Plug the adapter into the
outlet. <br />
<p>2. Connect the end of a USB cable to the USB connector USB
iPod charger iPod. Connect the other end of USB cable into your iPod's own
socket on the bottom of the iPod Touch. <br />
<p>3. Plug the iPod into the 110 volt outlet in the battery
adapter for the iPod Touch. <br />
<p>4. Unplug the charger from the iPod adapter and the adapter
from the outlet when the battery is charged. Unplug the USB cable from the iPod
charger and iPod Touch. <br />
Your chassis ground is intermittant. Remove the VCR cover and look just behind the head drum. You will see two copper tangs sticking out, these supply the ground to the grey chassis and are a pressure fit. Remove the 7 screws from the grey chassis, two are underneath the VCR, two on top near the VHS tape opening, and three larger screws are on top of the chassis (2 near back and 1 near front). This will allow you to lift the grey chassis about a 1/2" and you can then reach below the copper tangs and gently pry them up. Reinstall the 7 screws and the VCR cover and the snow will disappear.
I looked at the link provided and there was no cure mentioned. From my experience with VCRs in general, I would suspect a flaw in the video pre-amp circuit used for playback. This could be distortion. Without seeing the actual unit and examining the signals on an oscilloscope, I can't be sure where the problem exists. It should be fixable however. Something as simple as a bad filter cap at the heads could cause this as well. The signal levels at the heads are extremely low. This unit requires test equipment that the homeowner is nit likely to posess. I would take this to a service shop.
Well, as a rule for electronics: The United States and Canada use
110-volt electricity. Most countries outside North America use 220-volt
electricity. Unless your appliance is dual voltage, you need to use a
"converter" or a "transformer" to change the 220-volt electricity into
110-volt electricity in order to use a 110-volt appliance. If your
appliance is dual voltage, you can switch it to work on 220-volts,
without a transformer or converter.
Desktop units have a selector switch for 110 / 220 volts., which is
done away with in the case of laptop one's which sense the input
voltage and regulate accordingly.
I think your main concern is just that you have an adapter for the plug to go into the wall outlet.
You should take off the top cover with the set unplugged and see if there is a main fuse that popped. If there is, put in another fuse,. If that blows, then your going to need to have the power supply in this unit repaired. Good Luck