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If the tuners are really able to receive a digital signal you will have no problems. A digital vcr is a fairly rare item, around here at least because before the signal went digital no one needed a digital vcr and the HDD recorders were available much cheaper than a digital vcr after the changeover.
A digital vcr was and still is around four times the price of the analogue type. After the switchover there were a few dual standard machines around and quite a few people who mistakenly believed they owned digital machines.
tried with other ac outlet doesn't work?. if still won't turn on, at this time you will need to remove the rear cover to gain access the internal part. since your tv doesn't have any power indicator, the first place to be checked will be the power supply board this is where the power connector cord is connected. now look for a blown fuse replaced with the same rating. but take note before you replaced the bad fuse you must need to have component testing in the power supply board which the cause of blown of the fuse. like shorted bridge diode, open resistance and defective mosfet or bad regulator ic.at this time you will need a device called digital tester to check weather the parts need replacement.hope this can help good luck.
A DTV converter box will take digital broadcast signals from the antenna and convert them to a format compatible with the VCR. You will be able to record programs received through the DTV box on your VCR if you could record analog over-the-air programs before the digital changeover. You can use either the RF output or the component output from the DTV box to input to the VCR.
The conversion to digital affects off air reception. Since you have Comcast analog cable, you will not be affected until Comcast decides to discontinue analog cable, which is not likely any time soon. When that day comes, your old VCR will probably grace a landfill anyhow, and you will need a converter box from Comcast.