Simple. Have the cable connection go into the vcr first to the in connection and from there use the out connection to connect to the tv in connection. Now you have all the same channels on the vcr as you do on the tv. If you have a cable box keep the vcr and tv set to the proper channel 3 or 4. If you are working with an antenna it is the same. If you want to watch and record different programs at the same time you will need to split the antenna or cable connection so that each unit gets its own clean signal and tune each devise to the desired channel.
With a VHS recorder hooked to the TV. If you are looking to just record off the TV then the best way is to attach either your antenna or your cable to the VCR in connectio and then the VCR out goes to your TV. If you are looking to attach a camera to your VCR and record, the video out of the camera goes to the videl line in on you VCR and the audio out from your camera goes to line audio in on your VCR. Your VCR will need to be on the LINE IN channel to see the output of the camera. You then push record on your VCR and shoot away.
your camera should have some kind of output...just plug it into the VCR, get the vcr onto the right input to see the camera, set the VCR to SLP with a tape with a good amount of time you can record and set the vcr to automatically rewind when it reaches the end while recording. put one of the vcrs outputs to a tv and make sure the vcr is getting the input from the camera right. from there set the vcr on record. all done!
The VCR has a record button, usually in red.
There are a wide variety of VCR cameras that record when there is motion in a room. One website that can help you to compare different cameras and their prices is http://motion-video-camera.best-price.com/.
The X10 Sentinel PTZ Camera is the best surveillance vcr on the market. It will record for up to fifty three days. http://www.x10sentinel.com/residential.html
With most video cameras you can. I can do it with my camera, just have the camera in Auto (or whatever your usual record mode is) instead of Play or VCR mode. It should stream straight into your computer.
Yes, you can as long as you have the coax cable connected to the VCR first and then to your TV. Some TVs have RCA A/V outputs also and you can connect a VCR to them. Even better is to use the RCA A/V connections from the cable box to VCR, VCR to TV.
You can record from DVD's to VCR's, but only on some players. Toshiba makes a DVD to VCR recorder.
1. Turn the VCR on like you were watching a movie. 2. Push the "Channel" button on the VCR until it's on the channel you want to record. 3. Make sure you have a tape you can record on. 4. Push "record" 5. Don't turn the TV off or change channels without hitting the "TV/VCR" button first. 6. Push "stop" when you've finished recording
JVC will record a very clear picture when compared with other VCR's.
Follow the instructions that came with the camera. You will need special software, and you may not be able to use the same camera, as it produces an analog signal for the VCR and you need a digital signal. Be aware that digital recordings take up a LOT of disc space. Generally you will get better results overall if you use the VCR. Surveillance cameras are one area where old technology is better than new.
You can but it will be difficult, you would have to have the DVR output to the vcr, and watch it as it records.
Yes. You can either record a movie or show with the provider's DVR, or you can record via VCR or other recording device.
Yes, you can simply run the audio and video outputs from The Singing Machine into your VCR and record the entire performance to enjoy at a later time.
Yes, the VCR part usually has a line-in where it can record inputs from outside sources such as televisions or cable boxes etc.
Any of the DVD/VCR combo players that say DVD-RW will be able to record both.
Between shows on nickelodeon, people sometimes show you how to draw characters. Watch that and try to figure it out. You can record the video with your VCR.
All you need to do is run a coaxial cable from your set-top-box or TV antennea to the back of your VCR's "RF" or "ANT" in jacks. When you find something that you want to record, simply tune to that channel and press the record button on your VCR unit or remote control.
First off: why would you bother? The video will be inferior, and tapes are getting harder to find because the VCR is a dying technology. If your answer is "My granny has a VCR", consider buying her a DVD player - you can buy one new for $30 or less at WalMart, and get one used at a yard sale for about $10 or so.With that said, hook up the audio and video out jacks on the DVR (coded red, green and yellow) to the similar a/v in jacks on the VCR, set the VCR to record from these jacks (as opposed to recording from the tuner), press "record" on the VCR, and press "play" on the DVR.
Windows Movie Maker's Import Video does not support importing video from a web camera or analog video source such as a VCR. To use video from your web camera, you can use the software that comes with the camera to record the video to your computer. Then you can import it into the program.
To record TV programs with it while watching another channel like you can with an ordinary VCR.
Video Capture Card with Video In/Out connectors can be configured on Computer for Recording VHS videos from VCR to Computer.
Yes. Just conect the VCR outputs (usually red and white for audio, yellow for video) to the DVR inputs. Set the DVR to record from that input, and press Play on the VCR.
There are now VCR's that will copy a VCR to a DVD, and will also record TV programs to either the VCR or DVD, depending on which one you set it to record to. But these VCR/DVD recorders are a great way to transfer your VCR's to DVD to save and preserve them. You could also use an DVD creator to convert many popular formats into DVD movies and create DVD folders.