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Re: CANNOT FIND CABLE CONNECTION FOR AKAI TV LCT42V6TN
They don't make a coaxial to RGB or Component adapter. I know they make a coaxial to RCA. If you go that route you would just connect the coaxial to the video. Now if you do this not sure as to what would happen with sound, if you would have it or not. It is possible but not sure. The adapter I am talking about is called a UHF Female to RCA Male Coaxial Adapter. Which can be found at most Radio Shacks. If this doesn't work I would contact the cable company about a cable box that they could then run the coaxial to and then the RGB or Component cables to the TV.
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That will depend upon what you want to do. If you plan to record to the VCR from the cable box, then the cable box will need to directly connect to the VCR, then the output of the VCR is connected to the TV. Unfortunately, most VCRs are analog, not digital, so you will lose HD capability (if you have it) trying to connect this way. You also cannot record one show while watching something else (you will need to be tuned to the channel you are recording). If you want to simply use the VCR to view recorded tapes, then connect the cable box to the TV as per the cable company recommendations, and then make a second connection for the VCR. Of course, your TV will need appropriate and available jacks on the rear to do this. It is difficult to give specifics without knowing the models of the cable box, VCR, and TV.
Settings usually with a good USB cable, the settings on your TV when doing input go to USB where pictures and cable will show and connect from your computer to the back of TV and if doesn't work call TV company they always know the hook to this.
I don't see why not. It most likely will hook up to your headphone jack on the laptop. It should come with a cable to do that, or if not you have to purchase one, and they aren't very expensive. But Logitech is a good company and probably included one. Read your manual to show you how it connects to your laptop.
"Multiple inputs let you connect your PC, game console, iPod, DVD player, and more."
You can Google the model number of the Toshiba for a 'manual" or owner manual which will show your set.
Usually with a cable box in goes to box and out to cable fitting on rear of set and set to channel 3. Output of a box with audio/video cables is same except they connect not to the cable fitting but to the rear inputs on back of set.
FYI most cable companies will come out, connect it and hook it up for little or no charge.
The manual won't help you to much in this regard. This monitor is a standard type that has both a VGA and DVI input. Normally what you would use with a personal computer.
If you want to use it as a TV monitor you will have some sort of device that outputs to VGA or DVI. DVI stands for "Digital Visual Interface" and it's preferable over VGA as it should potentially give you a better image.
This means: A) A computer. You can build your own media TV and watch internet streamed shows like Hulu, Netfix, use as a DVD player, etc. I recommend this route. No more dependance on Cable companies! You just need internet. B) Find a DVD, and, or Tuner/Cable/Satellite box that has these outputs. If you want to use Cable or Satellite, contact your provider company and see if they have a box that will output to either VGA or DVI. Might have a hard time finding one of these, or it might cost more then it's worth. C) Buy a S-Video input to VGA/DVI output. You can buy these for around $40. Then you should be able to hook it up to just about any device as most modern TV devices will have an S-Video outputs.
Hello. The problem usually is the cable itself. In order to have a signal you must have a paid up account at the cable company and also a continuously connected line. Call the cable company to see if they are infact sending a signal to your address. If they are, then trace the signal through the house to be sure it is actually coming to your tv.