Cabling -- Panasonic LCD TV into LG DVD player (model no. DV6812P)
Hi there -- we've just bought a Panasonic LCD TV and are having trouble cabling it up to our super-basic LG DVD player. The TV manual says to plug an RF cable from 'RF out' on the DVD to the antenna socket on the TV, then the aerial cable into 'RF In' on the DVD. Problem is, the DVD player only has a spot called 'Digital Out - Coaxial', which I am assuming is the RF out port. The only other ports are S Video Out and three other ones under the heading of Component Video Out. Any tips would be greatly appreciated!
Re: Cabling -- Panasonic LCD TV into LG DVD player (model...
If you have a Panasonic LCD then it should have 2 differnt types of High Definition inputs Componet inputs (green, red and blue) and HDMI. THe non-HD inputs are Svideo (looks like a keyboard input) RF(Yellow, red and white) and coax. When using a DVD player you will get the best picture out of componet and HDMI cables.
Digital COAx out is not something you will be using, its for a Reciever (home entertainmnet system) your TV doesnt have this input.
What i woudl suggest is using the Componet ports then you will need to use the red and whit cable to carry the sound to your tv, unless your TV accepts fibre optical input. you can also just use the Yellow cable instead of the compontet for the picture however there will be a quality loss in picture.
Re: Cabling -- Panasonic LCD TV into LG DVD player (model...
Take the basic Red, White, Yellow component cable -- plug it into the backside of the DVD player and plug the other side into the back of the t.v. Make sure to plug the right colors into the right sockets. If there are no available AV inputs on the back of the t.v, plug the other end into your cable box (if you have one).
a 6ya Technician can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repair professionals here in the US. click here to Talk to a Technician (only for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. Goodluck!
- 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.
Hello, process of elimination time. The most common culprit is the cabling. To eliminate that as the problem, test the cable on another device to see if it is delivering signal. If it is not, try another cable on any device to ensure that its a working component. This will also show that the TV connector is working properly as well. After finding a working cable that works on another device, your Panasonic should work. If you can not find a working cable, try the cables on another TV. Now the break down.
If you can not get the cabling working on any device, the cabling may be faulty.
If your cabling works on other TV's but not the one you tried before, you TV connectors may be bad.
If your cabling works on other devices but not your Panasonic, your Panasonic may be faulty.
I work for an electronics store in Australia, and had same problem when running this DVD player on my Samsung KA40A650.
I tried it on my brothers LA40M51 and the same thing happened. Tried it at work on the A650 display model and same thing again. Then I tried it on the LG LCD that was next to it, and no problems. Also tried the DV-S5950 display model at work and it did the same thing.
It's not a general Yamaha issue, as we bought a new (higher model) Yamaha DVD player and it worked perfectly fine. I also tested the cables, and it wasn't them either.
It seems that that specific model of DVD player from yamaha just doesn't like the HDMI inputs on Samsung TVs
You want to connect the JBL's to the yamaha using standard speaker wire. Get a few HDMI cables and run one from the blu ray to the yamaha and from the yamaha to the tv. To use the JBL's for watching tv, get an optical cable or coaxial cable (either will work) and connect that from the tv to the yamaha and you are all set.
does the cd/dvd player have component hookups or are you just using HDMI cable, lots of tv's are having trouble with the HDMI protocol, I only use component cabling, it has HD capability up to 1080i resolution
This model supports the following formats: 1080i, 720p, 720i, 480p, 480i. Most likely it isn't the TV that is not allowing the 1080i resolution but rather your cabling or the inputs that you are using.
Be sure that that you have an HD signal coming into the TV. You may have to upgrade your cable subscription or if you already have the channels sometimes you have to tell your cable box to use 1080. The same goes for DVD players; they often default to only 480 to maximize compatibility.
The other area to check is your cabling. For the best results use HDMI or Component video.
If you have already checked both of these options let me know & I'll try to come up with some other options for you.
Firstly, let me address audio cables. Optical audio is the same (essentially) as a coaxial digital audio cable, just in a different form. Since you just purchased a Bluray player, you'll see an HDMI out on the rear. This is a high definition video and audio cable rolled into one (however it looks like your receiver does not support this). I would recommend running an HDMI cable from the Bluray player right to the TV, then run an optical audio cable (or coaxial digital) from the TV to the receiver. This will give you the best picture on your TV, and the best available sound through your receiver.
Depending on your DVD player and Bluray player, you might want to consider using just the Bluray player for DVD's and Bluray discs. If your plasma supports 1080p (or really anything better than 480i), you would most likely get a better picture out of DVD's since the Bluray player will upconvert the video to the better signal (of course this depends on your exact model of Bluray player). This will help to eliminate some cabling also.
Other than that, you're not going to eliminate much more cabling. If you really want to get tricky with it, pick up some split loom wire management and wrap them up with that. Be sure to run the power and signal wires separately though! Best of luck, and hope this has helped.