Question about Mitsubishi WS-65513 65" Rear Projection HDTV

1 Answer

1080p gets cut off screen. Any way to shrink size of screen???

I have the Mitsubishi HD1080 with DVI input. I never noticed with my HD TV shows, but it seems my HDTV cuts off the screen. I noticed once using my PS3 that I could not see stuff on the screen my friends see on their screens (money, time, etc on GTA IV for instance). I never even knew those items were on the screen until I saw my friends playing it on their TVs and they had all that on the screen.

Yes, I have checked all my settings and I have nothing zoomed in or stretched. It's all set to normal. My TV (Mitsubishi HD1080) has no setting to shrink the V and H size like most TVs have. Is there something I am not seeing? I've gone through all the advanced settings and everything I could find under the menu, but I see no way to shrink the screen to see if that will show me my whole screen in my PS3 games.

I believe it has something to do with converting 1080p to 1080i. Am I close?

Posted by Anonymous on

  • capttainZ Dec 23, 2008

    I just got a PS3 and NBA 2k9 is cut off on both sides making it hard to play... i have this same TV and there are no zoom options in the menu. help?

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1 Answer

Clinton Daley

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  • Expert
  • 238 Answers

Take it of letterbox and put it on full ratios

Posted on Mar 03, 2017

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Anonymous

SOURCE: Mitsubishi WT-46809 Problem getting HD from DirecTV

I have found some info on this, please read: "For standard (480i) connections, there are three S-Video/ composite-video/ R/L audio sets. You would use these for any of your standard video connections such as a VHS VCR. There are two component-video (Y-Pb-Pr) connections, each with three RCA jacks, which will accept input at 480i and 480p (such as the output from a progressive-scan DVD player, for example). Each of these two component-input sets has a corresponding R/L audio connection. Finally, there's a single component-video connection with five RCA jacks, handling Y, Pb, Pr, H, and V (the last two are for horizontal and vertical sync signals). This last component-video connection will take input at 480i, 480p, and 1080i. You do not have to use all five connections. If you have a 1080i-output device, such as the analog output from an STB digital high-def broadcast tuner, with only Y-Pb-Pr output, you can connect to just the three Y-Pb-Pr connections on this five-jack component-video connection. As with the other component-video inputs, the Y-Pb-Pr-H-V set has a corresponding R/L audio input jack pair. The Y-Pb-Pr-H-V component-video connection will also accept an analog VGA-connector output. To make such a connection, you will need one of the adapters with a VGA jack on one end, connected to a cable whichs splits into five separate cables, each terminating in the appropriate type of RCA plug (Y-Pb-Pr-H-V)." This might be your solution. It worked on my Mitsubishi WT 46809. I have moved the component cables installed by the Direct TV installer to the second row of component-video connection (labeled 1080i) and finaly my DirectTV HD receiver is recognizing the 1080 signal.

Posted on Jul 11, 2007

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Anonymous

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: HDMI Monster cables

I had the same issue. I think you have to reset your PS3. I don't remember how I fixed it but I did find the anwser in the PS3 user manual "Trouble Shooting".

Posted on May 19, 2008

Anonymous

  • 121 Answers

SOURCE: Mitsubishi WS-65315 plug in HD comp shows as 480i

Greetings,

In the input assignment menu make sure that the DTV (the only 1080 input on this tv) is set to Y/Pb/Pr and see if that fixes your issue with at least the HD-DVR.

BTW- the HDMI information "1080i HD can only be selected if TV has HDMI inputs". is not correct.

Posted on Feb 25, 2009

pls_lakewood

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: I have a Mitsubishi HD 1080 series 65" set. I just got digital cable and I can get HD channels but it only shows in 480i. When I go to menu on the tv to advance settings if gives the option of 480i an

Connect your component cables to the DTV connections.

Posted on May 01, 2009

SD Tech

SD Tech

  • 14553 Answers

SOURCE: mitsubishi ws-65411 appears to be in letterbox at

This model is HD but requires a box and is only 4x3 in HD. That means you will see selected HD channels in letterbox and many others may be formatted that way by the box you are using.

Their later sets were also HD but had 4x3 AND 16x9 which is full screen in HD provided the box is sending it that way.

I do not think anything is wrong with your set--it is just the way it was intended to work.

IF this told you something you did not know, rate this solution as very helpful as I do this here for free.


SD TECH

Posted on Sep 04, 2010

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2 Answers

I have a 2002 Mitsubishi Medallion TV. The only input for HD is DTV (no DVI or HDMI inputs). Is there a converter box from HDMI to DTV that will allow for 1080i resolution?


From looking at the back panel of the TV, the DTV input can be configured as a component video. The M-Link/DVI-HD port is also a DVI with HDCP port and maximum signal handled is 1080i. The M-Link should work with an HDMI to DVI cable or adapter. For this to work, the source must not be a computer or another device using the default computer video output (computers give RGB output). The DTV port would need an HDMI to Component video converter. See this page for some examples: http://www.hdtvsupply.com/hdtocoad.html . The first one in the list (for Netflix and Boxee among others) will give 1080i out if the source is set correctly.

Most DVI-HDMI cables are single link. I've seen some examples where DVI-I (single link) and DVI-D (dual link) cables are not interchangeable. If you have video problems, check your cable. An HDMI to DVI adapters will let you run an HDMI cable up to the TV and then converter at the TV as a separate connection.

I hope this helps.

Cindy Wells

Nov 17, 2010 | Mitsubishi WS-65613 65" Rear Projection...

Tip

Connect you HDTV to your Mac.


One of the first things you may notice about your new big-screen HDTV is that it has more connections for video than your old TV ever dreamed about. It probably has two or three HDMI connections, maybe a DVI connector, a VGA connector, and at least one component video connection. And those are just the connections most commonly used for high definition.
It’s shame to let all those connections go to waste. Your Mac just happens to be sitting nearby; why not hook it up to your new HDTV? It's actually a pretty easy task. A few lucky souls won't even need an adapter; for the rest of us, at least one adapter will be necessary.
Pick the Right HDTV Port For best quality, your HDTV's HDMI or DVI ports are the preferred connection method. Both are capable of the same digital quality. The only practical differences are the style of the connector and the fact that HDMI supports video and audio in a single connection. If it has one, another option is to use your HDTV’s VGA port. The VGA connection isn't as good as the HDMI or DVI method, but as long as your TV supports full resolution via the VGA port, you'll be hard pressed to notice the difference. Mac Pro, MacBook Pro, Mac Mini Mac Pros, MacBook Pros, and Mac Minis have standard DVI connectors. Mac Minis and MacBook Pros have a single DVI port; Mac Pros have at least two DVI ports. If your HDTV has a free DVI port, then all you need is a standard DVD cable; no adapter is necessary. But in all likelihood, you'll need to connect your Mac to your HDTV using either an HDMI or VGA connection; both options require an adapter. If you choose VGA, you can use the adapter that came with your Mac. If you choose HDMI, you'll need a simple adapter, which is available from multiple sources. The adapter may be a cable with a DVI connector on one end and an HDMI connector on the other, or it may be a small adapter that has both types of connectors, but no cable. Either type will work fine. iMac, MacBook iMacs and MacBooks have a mini DVI connector for hooking up external monitors or TVs. You'll need at least one adapter, maybe even two. At a minimum, you'll need a mini DVI-to-DVI adapter. You may also need a DVI-to-HDMI or DVI-to-VGA adapter, depending on which port on the HDTV you choose for the connection. Make the Connection Once you determine which, if any, adapters you need, and have the necessary cable to reach from your Mac to the HDTV, turn off both the HDTV and the Mac. Connect the cable between the Mac and the HDTV. Turn the HDTV back on first. It doesn't need to be set to the connection the Mac is on, but it must be powered up first, so that when it boots, your Mac can recognize the TV and the resolution it needs. Once the HDTV is powered up, turn on the Mac. Your Mac should recognize the format and resolution of the TV, and automatically select the native resolution of the TV for running the video. In a few seconds, you should see the Mac desktop on the HDTV. Over or Underscan You may notice that the Mac's desktop appears to be slightly larger than the HDTV's screen (its edges are cut off); this is called overscan. Or, you may notice that the desktop doesn't occupy all of the HDTV's screen real estate (there are dark areas around the edges); this is called underscan. You can usually correct either issue by making adjustments on the HDTV. Check the HDTV's manual for information on making scan-related adjustments. They may be called overscan, underscan, dot-by-dot, or pixel-by-pixel. If your HDTV has a dot-by-dot or pixel-by-pixel capability, give this a try; it should eliminate any over or underscan issues. Some HDTVs only offer these special scan controls on specific inputs, so be sure to connect to the corresponding input on your HDTV. Time to Watch a Movie Once you have your Mac and HDTV working together, it's time to kick back and watch a video from your Mac. Be sure to check out the QuickTime HD trailers for a sense of what HD and your Mac is capable of. Enjoy!

on Feb 22, 2010 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

Trouble connecting Insignia HDTV 19" to my macbook pro


One of the first things you may notice about your new big-screen HDTV is that it has more connections for video than your old TV ever dreamed about. It probably has two or three HDMI connections, maybe a DVI connector, a VGA connector, and at least one component video connection. And those are just the connections most commonly used for high definition.
It’s shame to let all those connections go to waste. Your Mac just happens to be sitting nearby; why not hook it up to your new HDTV? It's actually a pretty easy task. A few lucky souls won't even need an adapter; for the rest of us, at least one adapter will be necessary.
Pick the Right HDTV PortFor best quality, your HDTV's HDMI or DVI ports are the preferred connection method. Both are capable of the same digital quality. The only practical differences are the style of the connector and the fact that HDMI supports video and audio in a single connection.If it has one, another option is to use your HDTV’s VGA port. The VGA connection isn't as good as the HDMI or DVI method, but as long as your TV supports full resolution via the VGA port, you'll be hard pressed to notice the difference.Mac Pro, MacBook Pro, Mac MiniMac Pros, MacBook Pros, and Mac Minis have standard DVI connectors. Mac Minis and MacBook Pros have a single DVI port; Mac Pros have at least two DVI ports.If your HDTV has a free DVI port, then all you need is a standard DVD cable; no adapter is necessary. But in all likelihood, you'll need to connect your Mac to your HDTV using either an HDMI or VGA connection; both options require an adapter. If you choose VGA, you can use the adapter that came with your Mac.If you choose HDMI, you'll need a simple adapter, which is available from multiple sources. The adapter may be a cable with a DVI connector on one end and an HDMI connector on the other, or it may be a small adapter that has both types of connectors, but no cable. Either type will work fine.iMac, MacBookiMacs and MacBooks have a mini DVI connector for hooking up external monitors or TVs. You'll need at least one adapter, maybe even two. At a minimum, you'll need a mini DVI-to-DVI adapter. You may also need a DVI-to-HDMI or DVI-to-VGA adapter, depending on which port on the HDTV you choose for the connection.Make the ConnectionOnce you determine which, if any, adapters you need, and have the necessary cable to reach from your Mac to the HDTV, turn off both the HDTV and the Mac. Connect the cable between the Mac and the HDTV.Turn the HDTV back on first. It doesn't need to be set to the connection the Mac is on, but it must be powered up first, so that when it boots, your Mac can recognize the TV and the resolution it needs. Once the HDTV is powered up, turn on the Mac.Your Mac should recognize the format and resolution of the TV, and automatically select the native resolution of the TV for running the video. In a few seconds, you should see the Mac desktop on the HDTV.Over or UnderscanYou may notice that the Mac's desktop appears to be slightly larger than the HDTV's screen (its edges are cut off); this is called overscan. Or, you may notice that the desktop doesn't occupy all of the HDTV's screen real estate (there are dark areas around the edges); this is called underscan.You can usually correct either issue by making adjustments on the HDTV. Check the HDTV's manual for information on making scan-related adjustments. They may be called overscan, underscan, dot-by-dot, or pixel-by-pixel. If your HDTV has a dot-by-dot or pixel-by-pixel capability, give this a try; it should eliminate any over or underscan issues. Some HDTVs only offer these special scan controls on specific inputs, so be sure to connect to the corresponding input on your HDTV.Time to Watch a MovieOnce you have your Mac and HDTV working together, it's time to kick back and watch a video from your Mac. Be sure to check out the QuickTime HD trailers for a sense of what HD and your Mac is capable of. Enjoy!

Feb 22, 2010 | Insignia 19 in. Widescreen Flat-Panel LCD...

1 Answer

Why can't I receive in HD? i have the hd1080


Your set will only convert to 480p. There is no way a conventional crt based tv will get 1080p. The proper connections will be using the RGB component inputs on the jack panel ( red,grn,blue ) then the white and red for audio. The picture will be a lot better than standard cable but not as good as HD. ( 720p )

Dec 21, 2009 | Mitsubishi WS-55613 55" Rear Projection...

4 Answers

Does this TV have a more than one HDMI in port.


My WS 55311 HD1080 series has hd obviously but i cant fiund any hdmi ports...

Dec 01, 2009 | Mitsubishi WD-52525 52" Rear Projection...

2 Answers

I would like to know if I can connect a HDMI cable from My tv model WS-65315 to a Direct TV HD receiver?


NO> If your TV supports and have HDMI connections and your HD receiver has an HDMI output then you should have no problem displaying Video. Just make sure you change the input signal of your television to HDMI input. After looking at the spec's of this model these are the following inputs you have. your best picture quaity would be to use componet cables instead, which can show full screen 1080i format, your television does not show at 1080p whis is what HDMI is known for.
Connectors
Rear Input Connectors S-Video x 2 - Component x 3 - Composite x 2 - DVI x 1 - RF x 2 - 1 x RS-232C - Audio (RCA) x 6

Front Input Connectors S-Video x 1 - Composite x 1 - Audio (RCA) x 1

Rear Output Connectors Composite x 1 - Audio (RCA) x 1 - RF x 1

Another good option is use to use a DVI to HMDI connector and hook it up this way. But note: you will have to use audio cables for the DVI input.

Sep 28, 2009 | Mitsubishi WS-65315 65" Rear Projection...

1 Answer

Blue screen with dtv input and HD channels


the left large button controls a dozen different ways your set is hooked up,easest is get the monolink cord at any store will need a dvi hdmi.if not keep rolling the left large button,if you have a blue screen on all your inputs ,There has to a man around to plug in the right cord.

Jan 28, 2009 | Mitsubishi WS-55807 TV

1 Answer

True HD1080


You can use the DVI connection, or the digital HD rca connections on the back. You can also get a dvi to hdmi converter plug.

Dec 09, 2008 | Mitsubishi WS-55809 55" Rear Projection...

1 Answer

DVI input


normal desktop settings for a laptop to tv is 1024x768 60hz refresh.

Feb 04, 2008 | Mitsubishi WS-55315 55" Rear Projection...

1 Answer

Ps3 hdmi to dvi on mitsubishi wd52327


What brand DVI connector and how many pins are on the connector. try a different cable

Dec 25, 2007 | Mitsubishi WD-52327 52" Rear Projection...

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