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That depends on the image resolution and image quality. At the highest resolution and best quality you may be able to hold about 30 pictures. At the lowest resolution and least quality you may be able to hold about 1500 pictures.
1920x1080 resolution is the starting point for HD video. If you have set your desktop resolution to that or anything avove then you should be running at HD resolutions. Maybe the image/video you are watching is not at a HD resolution, therefore it will appear distorted and streched (poor quality). To fully experience HD playback use video files and imaged that are at the 1920x1080 resolution and above.
Simple answer. No. But please read on . . . Full HD Freeview, i.e 1080p does not exist. The four HD channels currently available on Freeview all transmit at 720p resolution. There is insufficient bandwidth in the TV transmission range for the HD channels to transmit at 1080p. It could be done, but it would be at the expense of other channels.
Your TV, however, is Full HD, as indicated by the 1080p in the specifications. This means it can display a full HD picture from a device which outputs at 1080p resolution. Devices which generally output at 1080p resolution include Blu-ray DVD players, games systems and PCs.
When viewing a Freeview HD channel, your TV will display the picture in 1080i (interlace) resolution. This is not true/full HD. The transmitted picture comprises of 720 horizontal lines and the software inside the TV is creating the additional 360 lines and interlacing them between the 720 lines from the original transmission in order to create a 1080 line picture which fills the entire screen.This process is commonly known as 'upscaling' and can cause deterioration in the overall picture quality, most noticably on poor quality, cheap TVs.
unfortunately cable does not give you the best quality picture and "fuzziness ' is the reduced resolution being displayed on the tv. the easy way to check the picture quality is to get a decent hd antenna and scan using it for free hdtv signals, if these are also fuzzy, on all channels then the tv has a problem but if it is only on a few lower resolution channels then its just the way it is until everyone is hd 720 or better.
Match the PS3's output resolution to your TVs (in this case 720p). Don't sit too close, otherwise you'll start to see individual pixels. Make sure the HDMI cable is good quality. As for picture settings, they will very so much according to the viewing conditions that i cannot give you settings that are gauranteed to work for you. But sharpness should always be 0 when dealing with HD content. If you want to really get the best picture from your TV, try using a THX disc to calibrate it. Luckily these are normally included on Disney PIXAR DVDs, so go find yourself a copy of CARS or something. Follow the instructions of the THX setup, and you should have youself a sweet looking picture in no time.
Assuming that you are on the correct input on the projector it may be that you need to toggle the image to the HD15 pin output connector. Most laptops do not auto output an image you have to send the command which is function F7 on some computers both held down at the same time. Also the native resolution is 1024X768 if your resolution is set to high it will not sync up. This is set in the display properties of your computer.
Are you connected to a PC (DIGITAL SIGNAL)or a video source? If you are getting a jumpy screen from a digital source like a LATTOP/PC you many be feeding a signal that's not equal to the resolution of the projector itself.l There is circuitry in the projector to attempt to convert the resolution of the picture received into the screen resolution. It's an imperfect process, especially if you have a higher screen resolution going in than the 1024 x 768 native resolution of thie LX-1. What you need to do is set the video output of the computer to that resolution. The original LX-1 Infocus units had a less capable resolution resolving circuit than their later units. In a portable, it's possible to setup two resolutions - one for the Laptops own screen resolution and another for the auxilliary (external) resolution of a secondary display or a projector attached there. Modern Laptops usually have a resolution of 1400 x 800 pixels or higher (mine are 1920x 1200), The LX1 can not handle that resolution well at all. If you set the external output to something slightly higher like 1200x800 it will handle it better, but you still will have problems, especially on the older units from Norway.
(I seem to remember some control over phasing in the LX-1 setup, too. but this might be more applicable to a video input rather than a digital one.)