- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
IMO Seriously for $119 it's not worth it.
However, it does sound like a capacitor problem
If you are "Serious" about fixing I'd find a TV repair Forum.
Else I'd go here and get a new one.
Hello Take the Wii's audio/video cable and the power cord and hook them up in the back of the Wii. Take the Wii's audio/video cable and plug it into the 'audio-in and video-in sockets on your VCR.Make sure you match the cable colors with the input colors.i.e white goes with white,yellow with yellow and red with red. Take the RCA cable which looks like the picture below,
and plug one end of this audio/video cable into the 'audio out' and 'video out' ports on the VCR.Make sure the cable and ports colors match. Now take the other end of the RCA cable and plug into the 'audio in' and 'video in' ports on your TV.Again make sure you match the color connections.
i would hook it up via an optical cable for audio or left and right rca cable for audio and try and stick with components for the video should solve the problem. the no color means if you are using a component cable you have put them in wrong. the blue and green look alot alike ihave messed up before. also i did some research on this model. i have heard some people running into these problems no matter how they hooked it up. hdmi the way to go tho.
> I have bought a pig tail that goes from VGA(the lap top side) to s-video/audio-video cables(tv side) A simple pigtail won't convert VGA to S-video. The VGA output consists of separate RGB lines and horizontal and vertical synchronization lines. If you have an adapter that really converts VGA (this output has no audio path) to S-Video and audio lines, then you probably just need to re-select the input through the TV's menu system.
Vertical colored lines usually means a bad panel. At the least it might be the t-conn pcb (a board connected to the panel). You might get lucky and just unplugging and replugging the LVDS cable (its a thin computer cable with lots of wires that goes from the main board (it has the audio and video plugs on it) to the t-conn board. You usually push in the clips on each side of the connector to release it. good luck! Panels cost more than the TV did.
Hello sir, hi, please check the video cable. If you are using the three color audio/video cable, the yellow one goes to the yellow input of the TV to the yellow output of the DVD recorder. Then check the TVs audio video settings, the TV should be in the video channel, if there are several video channel, check where the video is coming in. Make sure that the yellow cable is good. you can swap several cables to check.
If your TV is component input, put the red green and blue wires to their respective color port, one end is on the DVD recorder, and the other on the TV. make sure your cables are good.
Do the same thing with the S-video and HDMI cable. if your TV has this.
Take out all the connections,to the main video backlight board.Check for lose connections,damage connections cables?Reconnect all connections,turn on the tv jiggles the cables connections,see any tint,or flashes,than ur cables wiring must change have internal cables damges,not than ur backlight video board degrading,just not have serious prob.yet.
A problem like yours is NORMALLY NOT the TV set's fault....it's the Cable.
I'll bet you see thin lines moving across the entire picture...they are slanted like this >> \ \ \ \
That's generally caused by a bad ground on the antenna cable OR it can be the cable box's MODULATOR.
Try using your VIDEO OUTPUT off of your Cable box and see if the wavy lines are still present. If they are the Cable box needs swapped with a good unit.
You can also verify this problem by checking your TV with a DVD player...no lines indicate the TV is fine.
If you have problems with the DVD player's picture, then you must have dried out filtering capacitors on the Video board IN the TV set...
And THAT is not an easy fix if you do see lines with your DVD player.
I am not familar with that particular set, but this is what I would check (assuming you don't have a surround sound system hooked up to it as it would sound like a tuner problem otherwise). If you have external Audio/Video jacks with cables hooked up to the Direct TV box, move the video cable and see if you lose video when it is jiggled. If so, you either have a bad cable or connection/connector. When you say you have to turn the TV off for about 30 minutes, do you leave the directTV box on? If so, then the problem seems to be with the TV. Otherwise, maybe the direct TV box is at fault -- leave the TV on and turn off the cable box for a half hour and try it again. You have a few possibilities here, good luck.