We dicovered program BVN scrambled and low quality 35% signal
Scrambled program ( BVN ), signal strength 75%, low quality 35% on Optus D2 many other programs are fine, but the programs close in frequency to BVN show the same problems however not all are scrambled. I am located in North Tasmania- Australia. Previously we dit not have to many problems! We use a Star receiver type CBVB2880A.
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Re: We dicovered program BVN scrambled and low quality...
Sounds like You are not in the right area to receive signal at 35% is not good it may be geo blocking most satellites will not broadcast to other countries more info would be appreciated!!'
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The benefit and functionality of a smart tv is derived as much from a good internet connection as from decent signal strength from the antenna.
The ideal height, type and direction of the antenna depends entirely on the signal strength available where you are and the length and type of downlead cable.
If the signal strength is poor it is generally better to use a high gain wideband aerial designed for fringe reception than to use a lower gain and a booster.
It is worth noting a booster can usefully help increase the strength of a weak but good quality signal but there is little advantage boosting a signal that is both weak and poor quality so it is best to obtain the best signal possible before considering a booster.
A low specification downlead can reduce the signal and gather interference causing a bad signal/noise ratio. Using a booster at the end of such a downlead will boost the interference as well as the signal - the best place for a booster is as close to the aerial as possible and masthead types are produced to avoid those types of problem.
It is best practice to use the highest quality downlead cable - double wrapped air spaced low-loss 75 ohm coaxial cable.
Hi, What you have is an amateur band radio, which requires you to be a licensed operator to use it. It is possible that the frequencies have been removed from the eeprom prior to your purchasing same. You can have Rx only frequencies programmed by an authorised 2-way workshop, but until you become a qualified amateur operator, you will not be able to get Tx frequencies programmed.
For licensing info for Amateur operators visit www.vk6wia.org.
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You have 68% signal strength OK. What about the signal quality? Check it please. Signal quality must alos come near to 35% at least to get good picture and sound. 50 to 80% is better. Check out it.
You can download/print the complete manual for your scanner by following the link below. It's a free download, and it provides detailed programming instructions. If you're programming a channel that is "empty" (showing 000.0000) just enter your frequency. Empty channels automatically show LOCKOUT but it clears with programming. The squelch setting will vary according to the strength of the signals you receive. Once you start scanning, turn the squelch down until scanning stops and you hear a hissing sound, then turn the control up slowly until scanning resumes.
For a comprehensive database of active frequencies in your area, visit:
The lag could be because of a latency between your router and the gaming servers you are connecting to. Not a whole lot you can do about that.
FYI, signal strength of 65-75% isn't bad at all and shouldn't have a significant impact on your wireless performance. Keep in mind that your internet connection is usually the bottleneck for performance. If your wireless runs at 54Mbps with 100% signal strength, when you lose signal, it reduces the performance of your wireless. For example, if you were to get to 40% signal strength, your performance could be reduced to only 11Mbps. While that is a drastic drop for your local LAN performance, 11Mbps is still faster than the vast majority of internet providers currently have, so your in-game performance shouldn't change, based on less signal strength or less bandwidth.
As for your "N" router, if you have a 5Ghz or 2.4Ghz cordless phone in the location where you installed the router, there is a chance that it is conflicting with that frequency. Since you don't have that problem on your "G" router, I can only deduce that if this is the problem, you have a 5Ghz phone, since "G" operates only at 2.4Ghz. If you still have the "N" router, disconnect the phone, re-install the "N" router and see if that fixes your problem. If it does, then you may want to either stick to the "G" router anyway or upgrade your phone to the newer "wireless friendly" 6Ghz phones.
Being on two unique frequencies, they should coexist happily on the same phone lines, but avoid putting the base units in "too close" proximity of one another... Harmonic radiations (Radio Frequency Interference at multiples or fractions of the carrier freq.) are more pronounced and problematic at close range. So try and isolate base units as much as feasibly possible. A transmitter on one frequency can overload a too nearby receiver's initial frequency filtering ability via blunt force of signal strength. Signal strength drops exponentially by distance so a little space increase can make a big difference. Three to five feet separation is usually adequate, and depending on how well designed and well tuned the indivual units are, they might possibly work fine right next to each other... But if they don't, separate 'em!
if you are getting signal of the proper strength and quality the cabling is good.the problem is the box trying to decode the signals.a lot of signals are encripted and have to be decoded by the box.if the box is not responding fast enough you will see bloches on the tv.if you see scrambled channel you are not payinfor that channel.and if you are paying for a channel and it comes up scrambled your box is not working correct.get your company to upgrade the box.