Question about Televison & Video
Make sure you plugged them into AV as component in looks similar but is a different . Did you change the input source on tv to av 1 or av2 . make sure you did not plug into AV out it should be on AV in on the TV.
Posted on Apr 26, 2015
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: No color on dvd player
A cable could cause this problem. I would try using a standard RCA patch cable and go from the composite video output of the DVD player to a composite video input of the TV. See if that produces color. If not, the DVD may be at fault. On the other hand, if you get normal color, the S-video cable could be bad.
Hope this helps.
Posted on Dec 21, 2008
SOURCE: No color and no audio
yes , this is why , on your dvd there is a "yellow for video" output on it ,and then there is a "red output jack for right audio"
and then there is a "white output jack for left audio" does your tv have these inputs?
the blue , green and red "RCA JACKS" are called " composite video" which seperates the colors of given video
the red and white RCA jacks are for right and left audio and are required when using composite or the yellow video jack
there is also a "s-video" connection that is one cable but seperates the colors for better picture quality ( dvd player only)( vcr and tuner do not work with this)
then there is a optical or coax digital connection for a reciever that decodes the connections audio digital signals for dolby digital surround sound
Posted on Jan 08, 2009
Red is usually the left channel audio, white the right channel audio, and yellow the video. Look for something to the effect of "audio out" and "video out" on your DVD player.
Posted on Jul 08, 2009
Your TV probably has several different ways of connecting video. One is component, which uses three cables. They are red, green, and blue (RGB). The video output on your DVD player will match this color scheme.
Another scheme for video is composite (because it combines the red, green, and blue into one cable). Composite video is usually a yellow "socket". It is simpler to connect, but the video quality is noticeably poorer than component (RGB).
Another scheme is S-Video. This is one cable (round and black), but you will see four pins inside the connector (and four holes in the "socket"). This accounts for the three cables in the component scheme with the convenience of having only one cable. The picture quality is almost as good as component as well.
In your case, there may be confusion between composite and component. If you have red, green, and blue sockets on both the DVD and TV, then make sure you use them and connect them color for color.
Now for the sound, this is simpler. Red is the right channel, and white is the left. Make sure you connect red to red and white to white. Then, viola, everything will be right.
I hope this helps.
Posted on Aug 24, 2009
I presume that you've selected the correct inputs on the TV? Go for HDMI if you have it on your TV. If not use the yellow (composite) and ensure you have nothing in the S-Video (Toshs don't like using composite and S-video at the same time).
Posted on Aug 30, 2009
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