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It's a convergence issue. Go into the main TV menu under video settings and look for convergence. If it has an auto convergnce select that and wait a minute the TV will adjust itself and give you a clear picture.
If the TV does not have an auto convergence and just regular convergence than select this. It will give you a grid pattern on your TV and you have to move the curser (using TV remote) and adjust each "point" so that each line is perfectly white. If you notice red or blue anywhere on that "line" then you have to adjust using the up, down, left and right arrow keys to "line up the red and blue lines with the nearest white line. It taked time and patience to do, but when completed, all lines on the grid pattern should be pure white and you will have a great looking picture.
You have to do this will all TV inputs (Video1, Video2 and so on) the reason Zoom looks good, is because you never used that screen as much and so the lenses didn't have a chance to get out of synch.
Take care in solving the problem...
This is considered a broken screen even though you can't see a crack or anything when the television is turned off. You can sell your tv to a service center for parts sometimes. I don't know if Vizio does it but Sharp gives you 20% off a new tv when this happens to their customers. Also your homeowners or renters insurance might cover this. It is not likely that a service provider will fix this for you because it costs more than the cost of a new tv usually but you can inquire about getting a new panel and the cost of labor.
sounds like the linear adjustment is out of whack.....most projection type tvs, projection, lcd, plasma, have to be correctly aligned so that the color grids overlap each other to properly display the correct hue being created. you'd need the service code to re-adjust it, or have it serviced. also possible that one of the color grids is bad, but if you have all three (red,blue,green) colors showing on the entire screen area i would doubt it
I take it this is a projection TV. so they use three lensed CRTs red green and blue. you should have a setup screen that projects a grid pattern. red green and blue. there is SOMEWHERE a adjustment that overlaps the three projected grid patterns. Making a WHITE single grid pattern. red green and blue make white light. Pin cushioning is the bowing. you may find a POT to adjust on the back of the set. I have no idea what set you have. Lastly.. Pin cushioning can also be caused by faulty flyback transformers. Hope I could help.. new here LOL Happy Fixing =)
i'm no expert by any means; but I wonder if it could be as simple as the reflective screening on the inside comming loose. I have a 65" and I took it apart to clean it. The reflective screening looked to me like it could be a weak point. Just a thought.