Coaxel and composite jacks produce scrambled picture, componite ok.
Have digital HD from cable co. works fine(componet)(2). Cannot use pip, or game systems because picture is no good from composite(3) and coaxle(2) connections. All seen are wavey lines with picture trying to straighten up screen that never does straighten. Can anyone tell me why I have this problem? Input looks like this- (1)antenna 0 n/g
(2)video 1 n/g
(3)video 2 n/g
(4)video 3 n/g
(5)HD strm 1 ok
(6)HD strm 2 ok
(7)antenna 1 n/g
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There are two options available with this laptop. Unfortunatley you will not be able to produce a High Definition picture, but nether the less it is possible to connect it to a HD TV.
The connections available are;
1x VGA - You will need a VGA Cable (as long as your HD TV has a VGA/PC input) cheapest found on Ebay. There is also a VGA to HDMI cable. Still wont be HD but an alternative to think about.
1x S-Video (TV-Out) - You will need a S-Video Cable (make sure HD TV has this input) also cheapest on Ebay.
I had this problem when I used my 360 on a new projector, its because the video setting on your 360 is set to 60Hz, and your display can only support 50Hz, you should still be able to see the picture enough to change the setting, but most games will now not work, so yu will really need to buy either;
- The VGA (like what PC'a use + audio) HD Cable
- The Component (a yellow, blue, green and red plug + audio) HD Cable
- The Advanced SCART Cable
or you can connect the standart composite cable (one yellow plug) to an RF modulator and use a coax (arial) connection, but this will give pretty dire quality.
you have to go into the settings of the video card and change the "signal" from the one you are using now, this could be RGB, S-Video, Composite, Digital or Analogue, flick through these settings until you find the correct signal
If you can get some of the stations without the box (often the case
for those who subscribe to digital cable or movie channels), then one setup is to split the raw cable and feed the box and the TV, then have the box feed the VCR and hook up the VCR composite video and line level audio outputs to the TV.
The VCR tuner would always be set to the VHF frequency your cable box RF output is on, usually ch. 2, 3 or 4.
This setup allows PIP to work, with the TV tuner limited to
unscrambled analog stations, and it also allows you to tape anything
coming through the box, while watching unscrambled analog stations on the TV.
However, it requires the VCR to be on and the TV set to the
external video input to simply watch what is coming through the cable box.
There are other ways to set this up with more flexibility using
splitters and A/B switches, or you can look for a special switch box
that handles the job.
The above assumes your TV has composite video and line level audio
The only way to have full flexibility to watch any scrambled or
unscrambled station at the same time as taping a scrambled station is to have 2 cable boxes. The only way to have your VCR control the
cable box and record different programs by switching the box by itself is to have a VCR with a cable box controller, also known as a cable "mouse".
Hope this helps