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This is the reason I do not nor will our shop do this, considering cost of engine rebuild versus this not worth the trouble---only thing I can suggest is go over all you did to make sure no bad connection etc.
it sounds like you may be trying to plug a standard composit video cable (yellow) into a component video input (red, green, and blue)
these are actually two different connections.
Most LCD tv's will have both options (sometimes there in weird different spots on the tv tho)
if you don't have a standard RGB (red, white, and yellow composite video input) then you may need to purchase a component cable either at a local store or you can get one for $5 on Ebay
hope it helps!
Check The cables that connect to the TV. Make sure that the cable is securely connected to the console. Next make sure that if your using the Red, White, Yellow composite cables everything lined up. Yellow is video and should go with the slot labeled video on the TV or the yellow slot on the TV. Red is right audio and should be put in the labeled spot for right audio on the TV or with the red spot on the TV. Lastly white is left audio and should be put in the spot that is labeled left audio on the TV or in the white spot on the TV. If all of the cables are hooked up like so, and everything is secure yet there is still no picture, you need to buy a new cable because it seems that one may have been damaged. If there is still no picture with the new cable, then your last option is to try it with another TV. If it works with the other TV, the 1st TV your trying to put it on has a faulty composite input. If it still doesn't work on the other 2nd TV, then there is an internal problem with the Wii and needs to be repaired or replaced. Hope this helps! -MarcusTuttle
Not knowing the Wii, but being familiar with the symptom, I would guess there is a setting change in the menu of the Wii that will let you choose component or composite output. It sounds exactly like a composite signal is being fed, over the component cables, to a component input. Check the menu settings and consult the manual for hooking the Wii up to a component television.
This is quite normal if your Wii console is overheating. Try disconnecting it from the power, and place it somewhere with a lot more air circulation. Leave it for a few hours at least. Then plug it back in, and see if the problem is solved. If this solves your problem, then you just need to make sure the Wii stands in a cooler place (not above the air holes from your TV / Audio amp, for example). You may also wish to place a vacuum cleaner near the air holes of your Wii to make sure it is't full of dust.
If it keeps happening, you may have to take the Wii back to the store to get it cleaned properly, and to get the fans checked.
Nintendo said it was a problem they are aware of. They think the video cards are overheating and getting damaged. The only problem is that my Wii has never been in an enclosed space.it is a major "fix."
Remember, your warranty is 90 days after the first year ends. . . if you start noticing this problem be sure to call BEFORE February 17 (or Feb 15 if you got it pre-release from friends at Nintendo). ·call this number for troubleshooting call 1-800-255-3700 and talk to a live representativeNintendo Wii
I've never heard of something like this, but I might be able to help. You may already know this, but when a magnet or a speaker is close to a television, the screen may develop a purple or blue spot. Look around your TV for: magnets, speakers, phones and even headphones. If you find anything like this laying around your TV, remove them immediately! As they can leave permanent damage to your TV.
If possible, try hooking your Wii up to another TV and see if you get the same problem. If so, then I'm not quite sure what to do... Sorry, Guess I wasn't much help, huh...? ^-^;