I have a Sanyo AVM-3289G Television that I am trying to repair. As the plug is being inserted into the AC outlet the polarized leg sparks. Once plugged in there is a faint, slow ticking noise I am not able to trace. The symptom that caused further inspection is when the power button is pressed the television sounds as if it is firing up. However, no picture or sound and it powers down immidiately. I appreciate any help. Thanks again. -Chris
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The AV Multi Out plug that is included with the Wii will allow you to connect the console to most TVs or VRCs. First, look at the back of your television AND your VCR and see if you have colored holes label "Input". Though most TVs have them, almost all VCRs do as well. If you are unable to find a set of yellow, red, and white AV inputs on the back of your TV, try looking on the sides, top, and bottom of the TV. Look for any hidden panels or doors as well.
Connecting to a Television
Audio/Video (AV) inputs are typically located on the back of the TV, but occassionally are on the sides, top, or bottom.
Look for inputs marked Audio and Video IN.
Do NOT connect your system to anything marked OUT.
Insert the AV Multi Out plug on the Wii AV Cable into the AV Multi Out connector on the back of the console
Insert the DC plug on the Wii AC Adapter cord into the DC Input connector on the back of the Wii console.
Insert the AC plug into a 120V AC wall outlet
CAUTION: To prevent electric shock, match the wide blade of the plug to the wide slot and insert fully into the outlet.
Plug the transformer into the wall outlet.
The Sensor Bar can be placed either above or below your TV screen. Decide which option best fits you and click the image below for additional set up help, including mounting the Sensor Bar and proper alignment.
I had a problem like that so I disabled the tv's onboard tuner (input source)and now we use the cablebox's video and audio out to the video and video in jacks on the TV this will work as long as you have a cable box or sat reciever for your video and audio source and of course your TV must have video and audio inputs so it will work.
It should be on the main power board, near where the power cord plugs into the set. It will be quite a large cap, you can check its value by reading the value on the side of it, ensure the you replace it with the same value cap.
It isn't a transistor, It will be an I.C. with a part number that
probably starts with an LA_ _ _ _ . It will be on a heat sink and
be in the vicinity of the connector going up to the yoke. Try
replacing that. But first, check all the electrolytic caps around
it for testing dry (sorry - takes a special meter to do it in circuit)
or just replace them. May have lost power to the I.C. as well.
Look the I.C. up in the free NTE crossreference at nte.com get a
diagram of its pinout to find what pins the power and outputs are on.