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The fuzziness is radio noise from space. No I am not kidding. It's from the background radio spectrum of the universe's creation and it is uniform and OMNI-directional, so it will always appear as snowy noise that is fuzzy in appearance. You can't remove this noise unless you connect a signal from a TV station or cable that is much stronger in strength than this noise. If you mean that a TV signal comes in and appear fuzzy, it is because this TV signal is very weak and you need a better antenna to increase the signal gain. Hope this helps.
Picture quality problems (such as lines, fuzzy image, or wrong colors)Check the cables and connections:
Make sure that cable connections are securely fastened to the connectors and try reaseating the connectors. If connecting a device using component cables, make sure all three color-coded cables are connected correctly into the corresponding connectors.
Check the condition and length of the cables. Cables that are longer than 3 meters (10 feet), become more susceptible to promoting signal degredation (small dots "sparkling" on the screen and image ghosting). Cables that have been bent or pinched may also cause picture quality problems. Replace the cable or try a different cable type. Press the CH button to display a different channel. Picture quality problems on a single channel or on all channels may be caused by the TV station signal (antenna) or the cable signal source.
Make sure that the image quality issue is not coming from your source signal. For example: if the image quality issues occur while viewing TV, switch the source to a DVD player to see if the image quality problems go away. If selecting a different input source (using the remote control) causes the problem to go away, troubleshoot the source device causing the problem - adjust aerial antennas, call the cable company for assistance, and . If a picture quality problem occurs on all sources, the TV or its settings may be the cause of the problem. NOTE: Higher resolution TVs will make it much easier to view signal problems coming from source signals - especially TV signals. For example, if your TV cable company experiences heavy load on their system, you may be able to detect small miscolored squares that briefly scatter across the screen (macro-blocking). On a smaller standard TV, this type of quality problem is much less noticeable on a standard TV, but can become very annoying when viewed with greater detail.
Open OSD to adjust the picture: Press the Menu button to open the OSD. Select the Picture menu and adjust the image as needed. If you cannot adjust the TV to fix the problem, reset the settings from the OSD to see if the problem goes away.
Unplug the TV from its power source. With the power cord unplugged, press and hold the power button for five seconds. Turn on the TV. If the image quality problems still exists across all types of signal sources, the TV should be serviced.
If this dosent solve your problem, letus know and we will find another solution, Dahaka
If you are using a composite cable with 3 plugs on one end, then I'm sorry, but that is the greatest quality possible for that cable. The "fuzzy" quality of the video cannot be helped, as that stems from the fact that the Nintendo 64 can only output 480i quality video. I don't know what causes the black and white, though. The only known solution for this problem is to buy an S-Video cable (looking for the SNES or Gamecube versions of the cable might work also, as all 3 systems use the same cable) for the console, assuming your TV has one.
Thank you, and sorry if I couldn't help you! Best of luck fixing your issues!
Below are some troubleshooting tips for a TV that has a fuzzy or blurry picture;
If your Plasma or LCD TV picture is blurry or fuzzy there are several things that may be causing the problem. It's worth running through the following list before seeking service. You may find yourself saving the full cost of a TV repair.
Make sure you are using the appropriate cable box for your TV. If you have a high-definition TV you should also be using a high-def channel box from your cable provider. Watching standard definition channels on a high-def TV can make the picture look distorted and fuzzy.
Not all cable channels are broadcast in high-definition. When you stretch a standard definition picture to fill the full frame of your wide-screen TV it may look distorted. You can try changing your TV display settings to show standard-def channels at their native resolution. This will create black or gray bands on either side of your picture.
Ideally all of your video components will be connected to your TV with HDMI cables. Your next best option will be component video cables. If your cable box does not have HDMI capabilities, contact your cable company about upgrading your box to one that does include HDMI.
Make sure there is no glare on your TV from a window or other strong light source. This can significantly degrade the quality of the image you are watching.
If your TV has digital noise reduction, try turning that feature on.
You can adjust your TV's sharpness and picture modes to see if that improves picture quality.
Try plugging the power cord into a different electrical outlet and/or surge protector. You may be receiving electrical interference through your power cord.
Trying moving any nearby electrical devices away from the TV. They may be creating interference that can degrade the picture quality.
Let me know if the above helps or not, so that I can direct you further on what do next.....
unfortunately cable does not give you the best quality picture and "fuzziness ' is the reduced resolution being displayed on the tv. the easy way to check the picture quality is to get a decent hd antenna and scan using it for free hdtv signals, if these are also fuzzy, on all channels then the tv has a problem but if it is only on a few lower resolution channels then its just the way it is until everyone is hd 720 or better.
Yes you will get a better picture quality out of a cable box if you get an HD cable box. The reason you are getting the diminished picture is due to the signal you are feeding the TV is an analog signal. The newer HD TV's are made for digital TV and this older technology shows all its flaws on this type of TV.
When you get the new box understand that the same channels you are getting plugged directly into the tv are still going to have some grainy look to them but the good thing is that a lot of them are starting to be rebroadcast on HD channels and that is where your new toy will truly shine.