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I need to know what the cable #'s are in order to purchase the cables needed to adapt this to my non-HD television. Television has only standard av input/output "cable" type connectors.

The HDMI connector cable is not an option on my television. I need to know what the cable #'s are in order to purchase the cables needed to adapt this to my non-HD television. Television has only standard av input/output "cable" type connectors, while box itself only has "jack" like connector ports. As there are literally thousands of cables available for a myriad of different connections, I see no feasible way to do a search myself.

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  • Sungale Master
  • 3,512 Answers

There is no magic cable fix .
What you most likely need is a hdmi to rca converter
google search mini hdmi2rca
this device seems like the most sold device but there are several posts on its quality
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aPYPXrmRfow
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Did9JwlDocc

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i5u1n4VTF0Y


this is another device
but picture quality is questionable
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6ir4ZRvdvCg

here is another device
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_YCfHZF77EA

so you need a hdmi cable and a rca cable.
this youtube video rates several of the converters available

Posted on Jun 12, 2017

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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2 Answers

TV keeps going in and out


Check the connections to the cable box, that they are nice a shiny and clean, and tight. Use HDMI connectors if you can.

Shut the box off overnight. Pull the plug on the television overnight as well.

Connect all back up. If it still does it, you need to disconnect that television and use another to see if the television is faulty, or the cable box / signal is faulty. Then you will know if you need to get the television fixed (Hisense as cheap budget sets) or the cable box, or cabling fixed.

Dec 25, 2016 | Hisense Televison & Video

1 Answer

Need the adapter for the non standard cable connector on the back of 940mw


Hi,

Your Samsung SM940MW supports multiple TV and video signal formats including NTSC, PAL, and SECAM making it multi-system.

The aerial/cable input follows the European standards. What you described as "screw on connector that has a female center" is better known as a "PAL" connector whereas the US uses the "FP". What you need then is a female FP-5 to male PAL adapter.

This page would list most of the common adapters for such a purpose. Perhaps you can print it out and show to the salesperson when you go looking for one.

Hope this be of some help/idea. Pls post back how things turned out or should you need additional information.

Good luck and kind regards.

Nov 12, 2007 | Samsung SyncMaster 940MW 19 in. LCD...

1 Answer

How do i hook pc up to tv


Your TV will accept Component, Composite, HDMI and DVI-I inputs. Your computer will need to have a video output that matches one of those on in the list above. The DVI-I or HDMI will provide the best looking picture and is by far the most popular on modern computers. Both the DVI & HDMI jacks are for digital signals.

The standard, run-of-the-mill VGA jack on your computer can be adapted to connect by purchasing a quality cable with a DVI-I connector on one end and a VGA connector on the other. You can also purchase an adapter that will do the same thing instead for less money. If you need a long cable, purchase a quality cable instead of the cheapest one available. You will see a difference with cheapo cables. This will send video to the TV, but audio will be from the computer, unless you send the stereo signal from the computer to a seperate amplifier and speakers.

The HDMI jack will send both video and Dolby Digital audio to you TV all in one cable / connection. Of course, you need a HDMI jack on your computer and an HDMI cable to interconnect. Upgrading a desktop computer with a new video card that has HDMI jacks might be the way to go - but if you're using a notebook, this may be impossible to do.

Good luck! If my answer was helpful, please rate it "4 thumbs up." Thanks!

Jul 27, 2011 | Sharp Aquos LC-32G4U 32 in. HD-Ready LCD...

1 Answer

I have a Jensen TS2750J model ... am trying to hook up and be able to process the HD that the home I rent a room from receives that signal from their cable company ... but don't know how to get my TV...


Hi.

The setting on your tv for the best signal is the HRC setting.
HRC stands for High Resolution Cable.

If you connect the cable to the blue jack, and set your tv to HRC, when you scan for stations, it should pick up all of them, not just the analog cable stations.

Now, some cable companies require an additional adapter, provided by them, in order to recieve the cable signal properly.

This adapter is called a digital transport adapter.

You should contact the cable provider, and see if the adapter is required in order to recieve their signal properly.

I hope this helps you out.

Good luck to you, and have a good day.

Jun 27, 2011 | Jensen Q2749J 27" TV

2 Answers

How can i hook up a nintendo wii to my 50 inch sanyo plasma t.v and keep my digital cable hooked up at the same time?


I just took a look at the back of your TV and I know exactly what your problem is. First, you need to understand that digital cable is not HD cable necessarily and standard digital cable has analog outputs. Now, since you're concern is about not being able to keep your Wii connected to your TV without disconnecting your cable box, what you are telling me is that with the numerous numbers of input jacks on the back of your set (and the fact that the Wii comes standard with a red/white/yellow Analog Composite cable) you are using the only set of Analog Composite inputs (that also includes the S-Composite input) on your television set to connect your devices. Now, if you actually have an HD box, then you are not using the correct connections and cables and your beautiful 1080p Resolution High Definition television is displaying everything on cable at 480i Resolution, Standard Definition, even the HD channels. Analog connections are incapable of displaying in HD.
Now, I don't know about you, but when I put down my chunk of change and upgraded to HD, I wanted to make darn well sure that I didn't spend all that money to watch it in SD. Of course, that's tongue and cheek because I know you wanted the same thing and I'm going to walk you through the process of solving your problem and getting you the best picture possible out of your TV.
So the first order of business is to make sure that you have an HD box and if you don't you need to contact your cable provider and swap it out. Next you need to get yourself an HDMI cable for about $3. DO NOT waste your money on one in a store and do not believe any salesperson that tells you that the expensive ones are better than the cheap ones. They aren't and this is the biggest lie in consumer electronics perpetrated primarily by Monster Cable. Order it from Monoprice, as they are the best and cheapest. 6 feet is the standard.
http://www.monoprice.com/products/search.asp?keyword=hdmi+cable&x=0&y=0
An HDMI cable is one cable and all you need to do to connect it is put one end in the HDMI 1 input on the back of your TV and the other end into the cable box. It handles both the audio and video signals and your HD cable box should automatically detect it for video and audio. If by chance it doesn't detect the audio, go into the settings menu of the cable box and choose the audio sub-menu and set it to HDMI-out (these options might be under the heading "digital audio").
You'll also want to go into the video settings of your HD cable box and set the output resolution to only display one resolution (it will probably have several selected by default). Choose 720p or 1080i (your preference) as these are the only HD formats cable television broadcasts in. I have mine set to 1080i and the reason you do this is because not all channels are in the same resolution on digital and HD cable and what will happen is that your TV will have to reset its resolution every time you change channels and the resolutions change. This transition can take up to 30 seconds as you're sitting there staring at a black screen. By setting the resolution on your HD cable box to display only one of the HD resolutions, your HD box will simply upconvert the other resolutions automatically. I say choose between 1080i or 720p because not all cable providers broadcast in 1080i, using 720p exclusively so the 1080i setting is unnecessary.
Last thing about your display regarding HD cable: Your HD cable will display television programs in both the 4:3 (standard) and 16:9 (widescreen) formats. When the program is in 4:3, the image will not fill the entire display showing black bars on the left and right sides of the image. Plasma TV's are susceptible to what is called screen burn-in (or image retention or as Sanyo calls it, "after-image"). What this means is that if static images stay on the screen for too long, it will actually stay in the screen after you've changed the channel and it can be permanent and this damage is NOT covered by your manufacturer's warranty. Your TV has a feature to fix this (refer to your manual, near the end) if the "burn-in" is not too extreme, however the best way to avoid screen burn-in is to prevent from happening to begin with. While the TV is displaying a 4:3 program, the point where the image ends and the black bars (lack of image, technically) will burn-in. To avoid screen burn-in, you should change the format of the image to fill the screen via either your cable box (your cable remote will have either a Zoom key or a Picture Size key) or on the TV by pressing the PIX key on the lower left hand corner of your TV remote until you get the desired image. Use the option that zooms in, and not the option that stretches and distort the image. HDMI Cable captainhawk1_8.jpg
So now you have the Analog Composite inputs free to use for your Wii, however, I'm going to give you another alternative that will increase the quality of your picture when using your Wii. The Wii has the ability to use Component Video Cables for its video signal sent to your TV. Your TV has two Component Video Input Jacks (VIDEO 2 and VIDEO 3) and the are indicated by their red, blue, and green color. You'll still need to use the analog red and white audio connections when using the Component Video inputs but for this setup, they are right to the left of them.
Now, of course, Nintendo does make this cable but their's costs $20 and again, you can go right over to Monoprice when you get your HDMI cable and get it for less than $3 and like the Nintendo cable, it comes with the audio cables integrated. I have this cable myself and it makes an amazing difference.
http://www.monoprice.com/products/product.asp?c_id=108&cp_id=10830&cs_id=1083007&p_id=5689&seq=1&format=2
Your TV will automatically detect both the HDMI connection and the Component Video connection so it will not require any setting up.
For more information refer to your manual, here:
http://us.sanyo.com/dynamic/product/Downloads/DP50747_Manual-31187309.pdf

May 06, 2011 | Sanyo DP50747 50 in. Plasma TV

1 Answer

How do I fix a fuzzy screen


A fuzzy television screen is generally not the fault of the game console itself, but of your television.

The Xbox 360 is an HD game console, and from personal experience, trying to render an hd image in 480i Standard Definition will cause it to look somewhat fuzzy regardless of the television.


Just to make sure it is not the Xbox, I would, if possible, suggest you try the 360 on another television, preferrably with the HD cables (remember that there's a switch on the cable itself that you will need to switch from SD to HD).

Unfortunately, if you do not have access to a high def television, you can always fiddle with the contrast and sharpness on your standard def TV to reduce the fuzzyness, but the screen will always be somewhat fuzzy.

I realize this is probably not the answer you wanted, but to solve this problem for my own Xbox, I ended up purchasing an inexpensive HD Television.

Nov 01, 2010 | Microsoft Xbox 360 Console

1 Answer

LC-26DA5U 26 in. HDTV-Ready LCD Television: i connect a hdmi cable 2 my hd cable box - the pic...


The cable box needs to be set to send different signals when using hd tv and standard tv. Usually a good setting would be 720p in hd and 480p in standard. The tv is working fine it is the cable box sending the signal. If you have another hdmi source such as a dvd player you may hook that up to show the tv is working just fine.

May 07, 2010 | Sharp LC-26DA5U 26 in. HD-Ready LCD...

1 Answer

Connecting TV to cable service for HDTV


normally you need a converter box for hd because normal stations are broadcasted in hd.....its not common enough for them to do it...and you probably have to buy a package with your cable company for the hd channels. another thing...is your tv hd ready?

Sep 30, 2008 | Mitsubishi WS-48313 48" Rear Projection...

1 Answer

Colors properly aligned in HD but non-HD, or vice versa


you have to make the alignment for all 3 formats....standard....1080i...and 480i

Apr 29, 2008 | Mitsubishi VS-60805 60" Rear Projection...

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