No soluton ,because your pc monitor always have a higher solution than a typical tv,unless you have one of those hdtv & a upconvert dvd player, or those very expensive video processor that can do upconverting.
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Sure you are using a real CD, not one you did burn yourself in a PC?
Not all CD payers are compatible with CD's you burn yourself.
Try a "real" CD, one that was bought in a music store. If that also does not play, please let me know.
sounds like a codec issue.... what format are you burning to disc? are you able to connect your system to your computer? id try different formats on burning discs first. ive had this problem with other cd players and funny thiong is i have a really old denon cd player that that is bout my age or a lil older and im 31 that will play burned discs but yet alot of newer players wont and its all bout codecs and copyright protection these days so hopefully this will help you.... also try different brand of blank discs.
Computer disc are written in a format that PS3's read, if you want to play photos or what not you need to burn your disc using like Nero or Power DVD to say the least, you need to select picture CD not DATA or otherwise.
If your doing music you need to burn using make music CD not just drag and drop.
Try burning using picture CD format then update me with any questions you may have or problems that may arise from this solution.
If you got a SD CARD you can put the photos on it and the ps3 will pick those up just fine!
Check what format you burned the songs from. Some formats, like MP3, mpg, among others will not play on all stereo systems. When you burn the songs, make sure that MP3 is not the format for the Sharp system, and that in fact, mpg is. I hope that solves your problem.
I have had similar problems in the past - on one computer discs burned using nero were unreliable but using Windows Media Player they were fine and on other computers the Windows programme was useless and produced unreliable inconsistent results.
I suggest you experiment with different burning software and maybe suspect the drive you are using might be past it's best.
I have several cd players in my vehicles and around my home. Only a couple of them will play all the discs and most of them are very choosy and will only read premium price shop bought discs and it is a waste of time trying to play a discount store or freebie disc, or many of my computer burned discs.
I don't know what the differences are - maybe it is the software or the power of the laser burning the disc or the sensitivity of the reading laser, but there are many differences in there somewhere. The situation is very frustrating...
This camera is ancient by today's standards, at least 8 years old.
Your focus problem is that the back display is very low resolution, so it will never show a sharp image. 9MP should give a decent image when you view it on a computer. If not, you probably need to part with the camera. it is not worth much these days anyway.
There are three ways to create a Video CD (VCD) that contains your photo stories:
You can obtain Microsoft Plus! Digital Media Edition and view the Photo Story 3-authored WMV file in Photo Story 2 by going to Play your story or create a video CD of your story and then create a VCD.using the Photo Story 2 Video CD-burning feature.
You can obtain Microsoft Digital Image Suite 10 or above and view the Photo Story 3-authored WMV file in the Photo Story that comes with the Digital Image Library and save and burn to VCD.
You can obtain VCD-authoring products that work with Photo Story files, such as MyDVD by Sonic Solutions or InstantCD\DVD by Pinnacle Systems. You can use these software to convert the Windows Media video (WMV) files into files that can be copied to a DVD and played in a DVD player. Note: VCD and DVD-authoring software is not included with Photo Story 3.