Component Video losing sync with too much White signal
Whenever my receiver gets a video signal with too much white in the image the component video sync to the TV drops out, and I get a Blue screen. As soon as the white-out image goes away the Receiver syncs back up with the TV.
Re: Component Video losing sync with too much White...
I had this exact same issue. I tried two different component AV switches, and shorter cables to prevent signal loss, but any time there was too much white on the screen, the video still lost sync. Plugging the sources directly into the TV solves this problem, but since I have a DVD player, a game console, etc, this was not acceptable. The way I resolved it was to (sadly?) buy an expensive component AV switch that can support the bandwidth without losing the signal. I wound up spending the extra money on a Key Digital 4x1 component switch. It is much more expensive, but it works.
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Usually DVD players have either composite or component video out (unless you are using HDMI connections). That means you need three or five RCA plugs connected between the devices.
The usual pattern when using a receiver would be to connect the Red/White RCA cables between the receiver and the DVD player audio out. Then connect the Yellow (composite) or Red, Green, and Blue (Pb, Pr, Y component) video cables between the TV and the DVD player. Make sure the connections match at each end; with component video, it can be easy to mix them up. Not all receivers have composite or component video outputs available to the TV. The Composite video will go to the yellow connector at Video In 1 on the TV. The Component video would go to Component In 1 or 2.
Since you don't mention the model of the receiver or how that is connected to the TV, I can't be sure why you have no video. If you have an HDMI connection between the TV and the receiver, the receiver won't convert the signal from composite/component video to HDMI.
The alternative method of connecting everything would be to connect the DVD player to the TV (both the audio and video), then use the optical digital audio connection from the TV to the receiver or to a digital to analog audio converter and then to the receiver.
Please add a comment with the rest of your A/V equipment for a more solution.
Some newer TVs do not have the traditional "yellow" video input, known as an "AV" connection. Even without that input, you should be able to use the standard three-color Wii AV Cable that came with the system.
What to Do:
Look for "component" inputs on your TV. These connections have a row of five differently-colored inputs (green, blue, and red for video, white and red for audio). If you have more than one set of component inputs, it's the first set that generally works with standard AV cables. Look for a set that has a green input with yellow around it, or the word "video" just above or below it.
Plug the yellow end of the Wii A/V cable into this green "Y" input. Plug the white end into the audio "L" and the red into the audio "R." Leave the blue and second red holes open.
Turn on your Wii console and set your television to the input select being used.
If you are seeing the image from the Wii in black and white, try the following to get the image in color:
Cycle through your television's input channels (usually with the "Input Select" or "Source" button on your TV's remote control) to find the input select that has the image in color.
If you're only finding the image in black and white, you may need to switch the setting of the input select from a component signal to a standard AV signal. This can be done by:
An on screen menu option. This is often accessed by using the "Menu" button on the remote.
A button on the remote that switches between the standard and component signals. These can be labeled such things as "AV" or "Video."
Hi, Component input connectors use the colour convention
Green = Y (luminance signal)
Red = Pr or Cr (Red colour difference signal)
Blue = Pb or Cb (Blue colour diffrence signal)
Composite input connectors use the colour convention
Yellow = CVBS (composite video, blanking, sync)
Red = Audio Right
White = Audio Left
for compatibility both units will need to have matching colours. note the component inputs do not have audio and as such will also have a set of red & white connectors for use with the audio signals too ( rule of thumb Component = 5 connectors, composite=3 connectors)
I assume you have a component connected source coming into the Yamaha to give it sync and you are component connected out to the monitor. If you have no input you won't have osd on component only without a signal to sync lock.
It is always possible that the 730 doesn't actually have component overlay for osd, just its a 2in 1 out switched affair. Hence the manual says you also need the composite/ Svid as well...They certainly don't use both at the same time. Newer units have full up + down video conversion but at this age it won't have.
This particular television puts you in a tough bind - you can use Component cables in AV1, but you won't be able to get HD. Or you can use the Component cables in the right-most component slot, but since your HD Receiver probably doesn't have V/H Sync connectors, you may get a rolling picture. Try the component cables in the right-most slot (I'm assuming, perhaps incorrectly, that your actual model # is not really a 50P8341, which has no V/H Sync slot).
anytime you connect componet signal (green red and blue)to regular video inputs (yellow) end will have same effect. make sure that if you are using component signal from DVD player you have to connected to component input in the set. component signal will use green red and blue for video and red and white for sound. Composite signal will be yellow (video)
red and white(audio)
Use component to connect this will give yu HD picture,
On the back of the set you will see A group of 5 phono sockets Blue, Green, Red, These carry picture,
Then Red, White, these carry stereo sound. Component video
Component video improves the picture quality even more by not only separating the color from the black-and-white portions of the picture but by further splitting the color information into two color-difference signals. When the picture signal is split up in this way, you get an unfiltered, uninterrupted image, with better resolution and greatly improved color saturation. And this is why component video is the predominant method of hookup from HDTV set-top decoders to HDTVs.
So this is how your set can produce HD picture from Hd source.