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This is an easy task.press the minu button of your screen until you reach the option of stretching the screen ( a square with 4 arrows at corners).
You can also adjust the resolution by clicking display icon in control panel.
Visit the site named 'Electro-help' for
more details. Click this link. View it in
"Timeslide" or "Flipcard" option, which can be selected
from the drop down box menu by the [Sidebar] tag, at the top left corner
of the display window. You can also
click the [Home] tab to see the latest updates. It will make search
easy. There are more than 1350 posts to different brand TVs now. Pull up older
posts there or do a search by type in the Brand Name of your device in
the Search Box, at the top right of the display window.
You mean the picture on the left side is curved out? Or is it restricted to the very top and very bottom?
If you have the curve problem, look in the menu and see if there is a
pincushion control and a pin cushion balance. Adjust the balance until
both sides curve the same, then adjust the pin cushion control to
remove the curve.
If you are only having the problem in the corners, look in the menu for
a corner correction control and play around with it to see if it
corrects your problem. If the monitor has no OSD (on-screen-display),
then it may be too old to have these controls. You may have to open the
unit and see if there are any physical adjustments (little
potientiometers). You might want to leave this to someone who knows
what they are doing since the high voltage circuit can have 25-35 kV.
Considering the price of CRT monitors, you might be able to find a new
one for under $50.
polymer layer seperation, it happens on some lcd screens, if it is in warrenty return it for replacement. ifit is not , not much yo ucan do but live with it until it gets too annoying to live with then replace the monitor
What you are reporting is a problem in the pincushion circuit in the horizontal section of your CRT monitor. Usually this is from an electrolytic capacitor that is no longer willing to play nice with all the other components.
It is repairable, but get an estimate first. If the repair bill appears to be around $100, you would be better off to put a few more dollars with that and buy an LCD TFT monitor.
If you are quoted $25 or $30, it is probably worth having repaired. Just keep in mind that these older CRT monitors have age on their components, and once repaired, it will still be an old monitor.
Only you can decide which choice is right for you. At least now you have a few facts to help make the decision.
I hope this helps.
It could be your LCD backlight giving you problems till it warms up. Turn you computer on and while the monitor is displaying black and the power LED is green shine a flashlight in the lower left hand corner of your screen. Look for the ?Start? button, if your backlight is not working you?ll see a faint ?start? button if you look closely. A 15" LCD monitor is probably not an economically repairable problem unless you have access to really cheap parts and have the skills and tools to do the repair yourself.