While trying to watch anything, the picture is very
dark, fuzzy, and mostly red. I checked various sources (digital cable
HD, digital cable standard, VCR coax, DVD component & s-video) For
anyone familiar with the blue background and graphics on the typical
Sony DVD player, it shows up as a dark blue background, with extremely
fuzzy text & graphics.
What's interesting is when I pull up the TV
setup menu, the text is clear and all the colors are normal on the
icons. For kicks, I checked the convergence menu, and the crosses (red,
blue, green) appear normal, and even let me do the convergence.
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check cable connections: 1. cable from wall to tv or to pvr. properly connected? 2. yellow,red and white in correct ports? 3. if HD, use green, blue and red to respective ports. 4. is remote properly sync to tv? 5. if no 3 above, get HDMI cable and connect to pvr.
Below are some troubleshooting tips for a TV that has a fuzzy or blurry picture;
If your Plasma or LCD TV picture is blurry or fuzzy there are several things that may be causing the problem. It's worth running through the following list before seeking service. You may find yourself saving the full cost of a TV repair.
Make sure you are using the appropriate cable box for your TV. If you have a high-definition TV you should also be using a high-def channel box from your cable provider. Watching standard definition channels on a high-def TV can make the picture look distorted and fuzzy.
Not all cable channels are broadcast in high-definition. When you stretch a standard definition picture to fill the full frame of your wide-screen TV it may look distorted. You can try changing your TV display settings to show standard-def channels at their native resolution. This will create black or gray bands on either side of your picture.
Ideally all of your video components will be connected to your TV with HDMI cables. Your next best option will be component video cables. If your cable box does not have HDMI capabilities, contact your cable company about upgrading your box to one that does include HDMI.
Make sure there is no glare on your TV from a window or other strong light source. This can significantly degrade the quality of the image you are watching.
If your TV has digital noise reduction, try turning that feature on.
You can adjust your TV's sharpness and picture modes to see if that improves picture quality.
Try plugging the power cord into a different electrical outlet and/or surge protector. You may be receiving electrical interference through your power cord.
Trying moving any nearby electrical devices away from the TV. They may be creating interference that can degrade the picture quality.
Let me know if the above helps or not, so that I can direct you further on what do next.....
OK. For all you regular Joe's like me here's the fix--plain and simple! I have Dish Networks HD receiver, an LG Home Theater System (LHB953) and an LG HD Television - although I suspect this applies for most LG TV-to-LG Audio Systems used in combination with a HD TV). My problem lied within the LG to LG setting known as SIMPLINK which tries to "auto-configure" everything between LG to LG devices.
Do this to make your HD TV (using Dish/DirecTV) play it's HD video display from the satellite provider but play the audio over the LG surround sound speakers:
1. Plug a HDMI cable from your satelite receiver's set-top-box to your HD TV. This will carry your HD "video" ONLY. Click "Input" on the TV remote until the HD video signal shows your desired TV channel from your satellite provider.
2. Plug an HD Optical cable (the one with the red laser) from your LG HTS (Home Theater System) to your satellite box. This will carry your HD "audio" ONLY.
3. This is the magic everyone seems to be overlooking. On the LG TV remote, go into the menu options and disable SIMPLINK by setting SIMPLINK=OFF. This feature allows the video and audio signals to be split over 2 different ports: HD video goes over the HDMI cable and the audio to go over the HD Optical cable.
Use an RCA audio/video cable for this set up (Yellow/Red/White).
Connect from the Video out (Yellow) connection on the back of the cable box to the Video in on the back of the DVR.
Connect the audio (Red/White) cables from audio out connection on the back of the cable box to the "Audio in" on the back of the DVR.
This should still get you a decent picture but not a true HD picture for your recordings.
When you set the timer to record set it to record either E1 or E2 depending on which input you connected the cable box to and ensure that the cable box is tuned to the channel you wish to record.
*** NOTE: If you keep the HDMI cable connected as you have for the cable box and watch normal TV through the HDMI input on the TV you will get HD programming for your general viewing but still have the option to record with the DVR at a lower quality. ***
Before thinking of TV problem, you should play a DVD first and see how it goes. TV problem only happens when all sources were affected. If you have the same problem for all sources, open the cover, disconnect LVDS cable and re-connect it; then try to tap or shake gently the LVDS cable and see if the picture changes. If yes, replace LVDS cable. If not, then measure the power on supplies from main board to power supply board, see this 5 VDC is stable or not. If it works fine, the problem may come from T-con board or some case from defective panel.
In the store they use an HD source and connection. Is your cable box HD? It will have component or hdmi connections if it is.You have use either one to get HD everything else will be SD(standard def).And you have to be on an HD channel.Digital cable refers to how the signal is delivered doesn't mean its HD. SD channels on digital still look bad..
You need a hdmi connector from your tv source to the TV. RCA connectors don't have the capability for HD signal transmission. You can use them for a connection but the picture will be fuzzy if trying to watch HD signal. Check your cable/dish box to see if there is a hdmi output. If so, buy a hdmi cable & that should solve your problems.
The hyper module itself is not an expensive repair about $70 to $100.00 dollars. The tech will simply be replacing about a dozen 16v/10mf smd caps and re-installing it on the signal board. But that doesn't address what he has to do to get to it and get the hyper board off and back on the signal board and that is a bit time consuming.
What I would suggest is to call around to the various shops and ask what they charge for the hyper module repair and see if you can get an off the cuff estimate for around $250.00 dollars.
If you need help finding some reputable shops try TVrepairpros.com for help in finding some of the best technicians available.