I set a couple programs to play tomorrow and Monday and it left the screen before I could finish. I can't seem to find out how to bring it back on the TV screen. If it's my age, I'm 71 and not so good anymore on these kind of items.
I gave up last night and decided to start with a fresh brain this morning. I started from the beginning that gave the instructions how to set up the machine and I must have hit the right buttom and low and behold, I had acquired what I couldn't do last night.
Thanks for following up with me. I guess I need to give myself more time to figure things out.
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Hi there, the problem with this type of dvd player is that the remote has a pause/play combined button. You need to get yourself a generic remote and program it to use the dvd player, make sure it has a seperate play/pause button. When you have this remote use the following code :
Audio, 1, 9, 8, 2, Subtitle, Pause and then 0
Make sure you have the disc tray open at the time. The screen should display "On" if the code worked correctly.
In order to maintain tape control and tension the reels always pull lightly in opposite directions during PLAY mode. The capstan moves the tape in the desired direction at a precise speed. If the capstan doesn't engage the tape BETWEEN itself and the pinch roller you'll get the reels battling over control of the tape. Check the tape routing.
Isn't there a little knob with a +/- setting that allows you to move the indexing in or out from the edge of the groove? Play with that and see if you can't get it dialed in a little better...
I hope this information allows you to resolve this issue. If you need further assistance, please post back with a comment to this thread. If I've managed to answer your question or solve a problem, please take just a moment to rate this post....thanks!
Is your DVD player part of an integrated system or a separate unit? If it's a separate unit hooked up to a receiver, check your audio cables if rca type. If you are using a digital cable like optical (looks like a small tube) or coaxial digital (looks like a single rca cable) check tour sound settings on your receiver. If your receiver has a setting like 7 ch stereo, go to that, all speakers play equally and easy to hear. If your listening to a movie in a "movie" setting, you will only hear the center channel most of the time since all the talking is mono and the tv is in front of you. Your left and right front speakers are "front effect" speakers, like people walking or talking directly beside the main image on the tv. your rear speakers are for "effect" only, a car/plane/train etc going past you and behind you. they are the least heard and most "mis understood" by the average person. I hope this is what you were looking for, if not, post a comment with your products make and model #'s and be more specific as to which speakers you are referring to and I can help some more.
I've experienced exactly the same problem but by my 1 year old. I have tracked down the Jamo repair centre in the UK - Tele Fringe. Contact them at email@example.com - They have just advised me that a new i-cradle for the i300 is £72.
This problem is due to a type ofcopy protection built into vcr's.
"Macrovision" copy-protection is merely a weakening of a particular
part of the signal that makes up the picture and was primarily intended
to prevent people from copying videotapes. I imagine almost everyone's
seen it but probably didn't know what they were seeing: the resulting
picture is a little jittery and is in black-and-white or alternates
between black-and-white and color. The reason you're seeing a blue
screen is because modern televisions, in the absence of a signal or a
weak signal, will just show a blue screen instead of snow or a very
poor picture. As mentioned above, you can get around Macrovision by
inserting into your connections a signal amplifier that specifically
amplifies the portion of the signal that Macrovision diminishes.