Question about Orion STV2763 27" TV

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HDTV 1080i studio series

Picture problems. It's like looking at a double image.With red and green outlines.

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Re: HDTV 1080i studio series

Hi there, its a color allignment problem, the adjusting ring is in the neck of the picture tube, the unit is on while adjusting it to the correct image. ty

Posted on Dec 26, 2007

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Why is there sound but no picture?

According to the owner's manual page 2.7 (and this is an OLD [by HDTV standards] set), the TV can only handle input resolutions of 480p or 1080i on the composite inputs. Most HDTV programming today is 720p with some 1080i and 1080p on certain channels (like some Discovery shows about nature). It is possible that your set will not process the 720p signals being sent.

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The problem you're having is due to the failure of the convergence amplifier circuit. In that circuit are some components which amplify or control the signals to the dynamic convergence yokes, which line up the red green and blue images to superimpose them over each other to create a proper colour picture. When you get a failure in that circuit, it no longer aligns the images properly, and generally you get what appears to be badly set geometry in multiple colours. In some cases you will also get a problem with the part of the power supply that supplies the convergence amplifiers, or the digicon, which is the digital convergence control module.

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KP-53HS10 Real HD

On this TV there is only one input for any HD resolution. Input # 5 is the component input i.e. red/green/blue cable. Just get the correct cable and match colors from cable box to TV this will allow the TV to display 1080i resolution ( only one this TV supports ). FYI you will also have to connect the red and white cables to the appropriate inputs to get any sound because red/green/blue connectors are just for video display not sound. Once your connected you'll be able to access video # 5 be sure to set your cable box to 1080i resolution also. I hope this helps later J.

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Other than the menu, does the picture look ok? Does the menu just stay there and not go away?

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Did you use the Automatica Convergence to try and straighten it out? If that does not help, you can manually adjust the convergence.

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Hi - Here is a description of a few terms that might help, especially if you're in the market for a tv. If this answers your question PLEASE rate this as fixed. If you need more help just add a comment and I'll be glad to assist you further. Thanks.

High definition television is the highest form of digital television. It has a 16:9 aspect ratio, which is the same as a movie theater screen. This is possibly HD’s biggest selling point. The other is the resolution. High definition is the best available picture on a television. It comes in three different flavors: 720p, 1080i and 1080p.
What do 720p, 1080i and 1080p mean?
High definition programs are encoded with a type of resolution: 720p, 1080i or 1080p. The number stands for the amount of lines embedded within the signal. The letter describes the type of scan the television uses to display the picture. The ‘i’ means interlaced and the ‘p’ means progressive.
Why does the amount of lines matter?
The number of lines on a television is important because it allows for greater detail in the image. This is a similar concept to digital photos and how dpi determines print quality. The type of televisions all of us grew up watching had 480 visible lines on the screen. By doubling the amount of lines in combination with the type of scan, HD essentially doubles the quality of picture.
Does it matter if the resolution is interlaced or progressive?
The type of scan is arguable considering the amount of lines for each HD format. Progressive scan is a better type of scan because it doubles the amount of times the TV displays the image per one second in comparison to interlaced. Still, the difference between 720p and 1080i is so minimal that is isn’t an issue at all. While 1080p is better than 720p and 1080i, very few programs are made in this resolution so it really isn’t a factor right now…and, it might never be.

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1 Answer

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