- 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.
go through the input modes its one of them leave it each mode on for 30 seconds what output do you have for audio on the blueray. It can also be setting for audio from blueray was turned off swich to fiberoptec
"You may have observed that the HK 3485 is not equipped with digital audio inputs or surround sound decoding. If you prefer the complete home theater experience, you may wish to consider purchasing a fullfeatured Harman Kardon AVR Series audio/video receiver. However, we hope you will find that using a DVD player with the HK 3485 in smaller settings, such as a bedroom or den, surpasses the audio performance of most televisions, including those with onboard stereo speakers."
I assume you have a 5.8Ghz receiver in your bedroom ? Your TV will not receive 5.8Ghz so you need a 5.8Ghz receiver in the bedroom that will give you an audio out and video out, which you connect into your TV audio in and video in .Put the TV on AV in and voila.
Unfortunately the Simon 3 has a limited vocabulary. The alarm company probably did the best they could. It will tell you the zone number 1-24 but you may already have the best audio descritption you are going to get.
Couldn't you just route all TV-related audio directly to the receiver from whatever source creates it instead of through the TV (TV's NOT being the pinnacle of audio performance). I'm sure the Pioneer will do a better job with the direct digital audio feeds than whatever the TV decides to pass on.
'probably the main transformer, bridge rectifiers, fuses, on the tv power circuit are damaged......along with some other components. Depending on the level of damage the board may, or may not be repairable. If so you may want to get a tv technician to install a replacement power board.
If yes use the HDMI DVD input on your receiver ( from the Blue Ray using a HDMI cable )
Then use an HDMIcable from receiver to TV.
That should work for image. Sound would only work directly from TV, to have sound on receiver:
Use either optical or coax cable to direct digital sound from blueray to receiver.
Best is optic, depends on blueray or cable availability ... Coax = RCA cables @ 75 Ohms, use of a spare RGB would work find (using only one of three color available let's say using Red only) or try with any RCA cable.
direct cable from blueray to receiver ( Digital inputs at far left looking back of receiver num 7 in owner manual, choose DVD )
If no sound from receiver check Audio select from option menu ( set to auto )
yes you can but the 2nd tv wont be in HD. The modulator can be purchased for any electronics store. what it does is turns a composite video signal (yellow, red, white cables) into a coax (screw in cable). it has an composite input that you would connect from the receiver and a coax output that you would connect to the other bedroom tv.
The only way this would work ( and this applies to any form of cable/satellite box) so the only way this works is if the TV that has the satellite connected to it has a video output normally indicated with the color yellow, but you still need sound that normally is the red and white (RCA cables). So the first tv needs to have video and sound outputs and the TV you want it connected to needs to have the video and sound inputs. depending on the distance between the 2 TV's this might prove to be rather difficult. it would be easier to run the coax cable from the main satellite box to the room where you have the 2nd TV however to do this you would need to move the satellite box back and forth. Hope this helps