I have a plasma Samsung 40 inches, and i need the conversion to 220 volts 50 Cycles.
and I need too, the conversion from NTCSC to Pal N
please, can someone to help me.
thank you very much
I am from Argentina, i hope this was write correctly and you can understand me.
An expert who has achieved level 3 by getting 1000 points
An expert that got 10 achievements.
An expert that got 5 achievements.
An expert that has over 10,000 points.
Re: Convert 110 volts to 220 volts
1. To convert 110 to 220 - use a step down transformer between your mains and your unit with the watt rating equal to or greater than required by your unit;
2. If I got your brand/model right, I believe it is capable of either 50 or 60 Hz. However, if for some reason you still would want to convert convert 60 Hz to 50 Hz, it will be difficult and technically complicated. At best that I can offer is for you to get hold of an AC-DC-AC converter with the following specs input 220VAC/50Hz output 110/60Hz.
3. NTSC to Pal N would require complicated circuitry and if ever available would be expensive. Past experiences have shown me that any color conversion is not that satisfactory.
It may be to your advantage to return the unit and have it replaced with a region correct model.
Good luck and kind regards.
- 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.
My Samsung 50 inch had the same problem. Searched the web and it was the only capacitor in the power board that needed change, voltage was 382 volts. Replaced the old 100 uf 450 volts capacitors with two capacitors 150 uf 400 volts and 220 uf 400 volts in parallel and measured the high voltage at 390 and the TV was back to normal. (Make sure the capacitors from an old TV and computer power supply is rated for at least 400 volts.
? 4:10 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DC_75FfrR9w
Nov 8, 2012 - Uploaded by Tampatec
WHAT COMMON PART / TV Board IS BAD ON SAMSUNG Plasma ... a gamble. it the cost of repair is over 300 just buy a new 50 inch tv for 600.
Samsung 50" Tv Power Supply Boar...$34.00eBaySAMSUNG UN60EH6002FXZA...$23.00TV Parts Guy42% price dropSamsung 50" Pn50c550 Pn50c45...$18.99eBay
There are three wires on the machine, RED BLUE and YELLOW GREEN. In a standard US 220 VAC connection there is red, black and white. RED is connected to red, BLUE is connected to black and YELLOW GREEN is connected to white.
What is the problem you faces with this TV? Provide more details please. If you wish to get some details, check this site linked here. http://electronicshelponline.blogspot.com/
Pull up previous posts by its left sidebar, or type in the
brand name and model number to of your set, to its search box, and press 'Enter'
or view it in Mosaic / Timeslide option.
PAL 50 is the european broadcast standard, as I am sure you are aware.
There is no "PAL 60" - If you are trying to set up for use in the United States, the correct setting is NTSC.
Not all sets will allow you to change from one broadcast format to the other. You must consult your manual to see if it is capable to set it up for NTSC. If so, follow the instructions and the set up menu.
One very important item.... US households are wired to run off of 110 to120 volt, 60 hz AC. The European standard is 220 volt, 50 hz AC. You must check your manual to see how to set the correct input voltage.... some sets can configure themselves automatically, and some have a small "slider" switch to change from 220 to 115 (or it may say 110 or 120, but they all serve the same purpose). Make sure you do this BEFORE powering up a European set in the US!
Travel and shipping aside, the only problem you would face is the power. European devices run on 220-240 volts at 50 hertz. By contrast, North America uses 110-120 volts at 60 hertz. Check the rating on the televisions back panel and verify it can work in this voltage range (many can work in both).
Another simple annoyance is that the analog tuner (for cable TV etc) has different frequencies and framerates altogether. While digital video will still work fine, tuning into cable or composite video may or may not work correctly.