- 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.
what you need to do is go into the equliser and adjust the settings till you are happy with it this is the only way to do it i would also maybe advise a surround sound system for around 70 dollars as you said your picture is great you may as well get surround sound to go with your home cinema experience the problem is it depends on ur hearing you may be able to adjust the equliser this would solve anyones problem but with some people their hearing is a bit more selective the tiny little speakers used in these systems make annoying background noisethe only thing i could advise is a surround sound sytem if you still notice it when you adjust the equliser but trust me it is not ur tv it is how good ur hearing is i hate a tv with tiny speakers
Go into the customer menu for audio---look for settings like Hall etc--one of them is set wrong--experiment a little and you will find which one is wrong---background sound is controlled by this setting.
in the menu there should be some type of set up for this, it will most times show you on your screen a room with all the speakers in it and ask you to hit test then it will shoot a white noise type of sound around to each speaker and ask if you heard it, there are then adjustments you can make for the front, rear, and side sperkers independent of one another.
Thank you, everyone! I thought maybe I was losing my mind. I can hardly watch a lot of the TV shows anymore due to the inappropriate use of music -- either it's too loud or there's just too darned much of it. Come on, TV producers! You are supposed to get better with time, not worse! Thank goodness I'm not alone.
If you will allow me to make an assumption, you do not have a 5.1 surround system connected to your DVD player. This is a common experience with users of a standard TV or stereo receiver if a movie is being presented in 5.1.
In a surround sound system the center channel speaker provides almost all the vocal tracks while the side channels will provide music and some background noises. You'll still be able to hear the voices in your side speakers, but it will be muted and over powered by music or sound effects.
Some DVD players allow you to "Downmix" the surround signal to stereo. You might want to look around your sound setup on the DVD player or check your owners manual.