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How can you connect your PC to a television set and watch on it without using any tv cards?
There is an article at TechLore that can instruct you on how to connect your computer to your TV. The article link is here: <A href="http://www.techlore.com/article/10061/">http://www.techlore.com/article/10061/</A> Answer: Most tv's now have a connection to a traditional monitor vable except the cable has to have the pins on both ends.
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A TV Tuner Card allows your computer to receive television signals so you can watch TV on your PC. If you have satellite TV service, you can watch satellite TV on computer wit…h a TV Tuner Card. A Tuner Card can be installed internally or externally, but it will still come with video ports that you can connect your satellite receiver to. (MORE)
Not at all. The requirement is that the television has an input that is compatible with the PC. This may be a VGA input, RGB input, HDMI or DVI.Note that if the co…mputer has a DVI output, a DVI to HDMI lead can connect the dsplay to a television although it won't have an audio signal. (MORE)
Asked the same from google redirected here i guess no is the answer !
Selecting small television sets for your home can be overwhelming. But when you know what kind of picture quality you want, your choices can be easily narrowed down. If you kn…ow what screen size you prefer, you can further limit your TV options. Setting a budget will also reduce the (MORE)
Nowadays, there are many options to watch movies and other programs in your home. Which device you choose to watch them on mainly depends on personal preference. You can eithe…r choose to buy an HDTV or a projector if you are looking for a large screen with high resolution. However, (MORE)
Although reality television can be very entertaining, it has been proven to have a negative impact on young girls behavior. Reality television viewing has transformed into an …addiction and has been linked especially to young girls. (MORE)
Some 3D televisions have a 3D simulation facility that tries to recreate a 3D image from 2D content. Don't expect it to be the same standard as content originated in 3D. The f…eature must be treated as a bonus and not a reason to buy one model over another. (MORE)
Pushing a button on a remote control sets in motion a series of events that causes the controlled device to carry out a command. The process works something like this:You push… the "volume up" button on your remote control, causing it to touch the contact beneath it and complete the "volume up" circuit on the circuit board. The integrated circuit detects this.The integrated circuit sends the binary "volume up" command to the LED at the front of the remote.The LED sends out a series of light pulses that corresponds to the binary "volume up" command.One example of remote-control codes is the Sony Control-S protocol, which is used for Sony TVs and includes the following 7-bit binary commands:ButtonCode1000 0000 2000 0001 3000 0010 4000 0011 Channel up001 0000 Channel down001 0001 Power on001 0101 Power off010 1111 Volume up001 0010Volume down001 0011 The remote signal includes more than the command for "volume up," though. It carries several chunks of information to the receiving device, including:a "start" commandthe command code for "volume up"the device address (so the TV knows the data is intended for it)a "stop" command (triggered when you release the "volume up" button)So when you press the "volume up" button on a Sony TV remote, it sends out a series of pulses that looks something like this:Sony TV remotes use a space-coding method in which the length of the spaces between pulses of light represent a one or a zero. When the infrared receiver on the TV picks up the signal from the remote and verifies from the address code that it's supposed to carry out this command, it converts the light pulses back into the electrical signal for 001 0010. It then passes this signal to the microprocessor, which goes about increasing the volume. The "stop" command tells the microprocessor it can stop increasing the volume.Infrared remote controls work well enough to have stuck around for 25 years, but they do have some limitations related to the nature of infrared light. First, infrared remotes have a range of only about 30 feet (10 meters), and they require line-of-sight. This means the infrared signal won't transmit through walls or around corners -- you need a straight line to the device you're trying to control. Also, infrared light is so ubiquitous that interference can be a problem with IR remotes. Just a few everyday infrared-light sources include sunlight, fluorescent bulbs and the human body. To avoid interference caused by other sources of infrared light, the infrared receiver on a TV only responds to a particular wavelength of infrared light, usually 980 nanometers. There are filters on the receiver that block out light at other wavelengths. Still, sunlight can confuse the receiver because it contains infrared light at the 980-nm wavelength. To address this issue, the light from an IR remote control is typically modulated to a frequency not present in sunlight, and the receiver only responds to 980-nm light modulated to that frequency. The system doesn't work perfectly, but it does cut down a great deal on interference.While infrared remotes are the dominant technology in home-theater applications, there are other niche-specific remotes that work on radio waves instead of light waves. If you have a garage-door opener, for instance, you have an RF remote.Hope this helped!If this answer helped you, please recommend me! =) (MORE)
short answer: yes! you might have to buy a new video card and TV - but once you have the right hardware, you can make it work."not as short" answer: first, you need a computer… with a CD-ROM... and of course the movie on a CD as well as the software to watch said movie.second, you need a video card that that has a 'video out' and a TV with a 'video input'. connect the two using an rca cable - you can get one at any radio shack.set your video card on your computer to use the video out and set your tv to show the video in.turn up your computers volume!you might have to reference the instructions that came with your tv or video card, but as long as you have the in and outs - it can work. (MORE)