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How do you split digital cable from one TV to Two TVs?


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2005-10-19 22:07:19
2005-10-19 22:07:19



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Analog cable, or "regular" cable versus Digital cable, the difference can be seen when you put two televisions side by side with one using analog cable and one using digital cable. Through this, you will see that digital cable television picture quality is much better in comparison to the analog cable. To put it simply, digital cable provides a better picture.

Digital television has nothing to do with cable or satellite. The only thing digital television means is that the signal that is distributed is a digital one and not analog. The big switch that occurred two years ago means that everyone receives a digital signal. Now, if you want content, you are going to have to subscribe to a cable or satellite provider. What you probably saw was a basic service that gave you local channels, but not much else.

Cable TV doesn't use Satellites. They are two different services. Cable TV is a digital service where you get the services by using a cable installed by your cable tv provider in your area. The Satellite TV is the strong competition of Cable TV. It needs a satellite dish and a satellite to receive digital-TV signals from the providers.On the link provided, you will see the comparison of Satellite TV and Cable TV and why Satellite TV is the superior on both services.EDIT: Cable-TV does use satellites - but only to bring in the signal from other countries. It's fed to distribution equipment, which sends it down the cable to individual homes. For example - I have cable-TV supplied by Virgin Media - they broadcast content from other countries supplied to them by satellites (eg. SKY 1 which is an American broadcaster), and they send it down a cable to my home. Snakester1962 (Supervisor)

When comparing the two of cable, 3C2V has smaller diameter than RG6. RG6 cable can sometime be seen as Quad shield cable. Both these cable can be used in TV signal receiving but RG6 is the most suitable when receiving digital signal such as satellite television and DVB-T.

The only difference is where the signal for the channels comes from. Also digital cable tends to offer more pay per view movies and more local channels. Other than that, there really is no difference between the two.

Yes, connect the incoming coax cable to the input of a two way splitter box and the output coaxes to the input of the cable boxes.

Many cable series split their seasons into two parts. So the summer finale is when the last summer episode airs.

Unless your computer speakers have a digital audio input, you won't be able to just use a cable. If your TV has two RCA line outputs (audio outputs), you can get an adapter cable to run to your computer speakers. You could upgrade your speakers to models that have a digital input, but most of those are higher-end surround-type systems.

I have done this before. I think it's called a splinter. What you do is take the main cable wire and hook it up to the splinter. Then there will be two spots on the other side of it to hook two wires. Hook one to one and the other to the other one. Then there ya go! =)

For people with older, analog television sets, a digital TV tuner is a necessary accessory in order to receive modern TV signals. Two companies that manufacture digital TV tuners are Haupt and Leadtech.

You need a TV signal splitter. They're cheap and available just about everywhere, like Walmart, K-Mart, electronics stores. Just split the `antenna out' connection from the cable box. You'll also need a couple more signal wires (coaxial cables) otherwise you'll be two wires short of having what you need. One from the cable box to the splitter and then one for each TV.

To connect a laptop to a television, you only need the correct cable to connect the two items. You will either need a HDMI cable, a DVI cable, a VGA Cable, or an S-Video cable.

HDMI is a pure digital signal for video AND audio. It's the best you can get. Component is the next best option for video, but most upscaling DVD players and the like can only send a 1080p signal via HDMI. If you're asking about coaxial as in the coax cable that supplies your cable feed to your tv or cable box then there is no comparison, literally. It's two different things. The cable signal will be decoded in the cable box then sent to the tv via whatever format you're using. If your talking about running the coax straight from the wall to your tv then you will NOT get an HD signal. You will have to have an HD cable box then run HDMI or component out to the tv from there. If you're talking about digital Coaxial cable, that is used for audio only. You have three options here. If you run everything through an HDMI switching receiver then that's all you need. If you're going straight to your tv and using built-in TV speakers then HDMI is all you need. If you're running your video to the TV with HDMI, but audio through a receiver then you can use either digital coax or toslink connections for digital audio. Toslink (fiber optic) is supposed to be the best for audio, but I've used digital coax and don't notice much of a difference. On a side note, if your tv accepts DVI, then you should know that DVI is essentially the same as HDMI except without the audio. DVI is digital video only.

c have two point of view about cable Tv. Most of people like to watch cable Tv.Some people who are working to business and other watch cable Tv to explore general knowledge . Some youth and other watch as a creature comforts. Anyway, I think, watching cable Tv has impact. So cable Tv is good.

Cable TV and Satellite TV both have wonderful qualities. The following website compares and contrasts the two.

The system should have a coax cable running from the antenna to a two way RF Splitter with one input and two outputs. One output needs a coax cable run to one TV and another coax cable connected to the second output and run to the second TV set. If the signal is not strong enough, use a powered splitter instead of a passive one.

i think it would depend on whether it is split from one cable or not. More importantly, i am not sure why you would want to do that? What's the advantage? NO. Your cable modem is like a digital box, it's an addressable device that needs to be authorized to let you go online. you can have 2 cable modems in a single room if you want but you have to have two separate accounts. Provisioning of the cable modem is done through an application that manages billing, addressability, and authorization of CPE (customer premises equipment). so once the codes are right in the account, an order goes to the cable headend to authorize that device, wether it's a cable box or a modem or a phone box... hope this will help. (BTW i am a cable technician)

Yes if you split the TV connection it can be viewed on 2 TVs

Middlesex County, NJ has only a select few cable television providers. The two providers that have the best rates and packages are Cablevision and Comcast cable.

With digital phone, dialtone is fed from the modem to outside, where it feeds dialtone to all of the outlets in your home.

There are two types of cable used for television radio frequency signals: 300 ohm twin lead flat cable and 75 ohm coaxial cable. The twin lead is typically used with a rabbit ears antenna and coaxial is typically used with roof top antenna or cable TV setups.For television baseband video signals coaxial cables are usually used.However for digital television baseband video signals these are not adequate and special cables (e.g. HDMI, DVI, DisplayPort) are used. These cables are typically many twisted pairs in a common shield.answer is Coaxial cable

If the antenna cable is connected to a splitter the signal drops 50% to each TV. This might be too low for the TVs to work. The solution would be to use a powered splitter instead of a passive one. This type will produce a full power signal at each output.

If you were receiving a broadband analog signal, you could put in a signal splitter after the cable box, one line going to your TV and the other line to the DVR, as each has its own tuner. They would both receive a full choice of channels. Since you are receiving an encrypted digital signal, and want to two channels to change (for ''both'' the TV or the DVR), you might need two tuners, which essentially "splits" the digital signal to your desired channel across two. Sometimes cable companies will give you a deal for two converter boxes. Try looking at the VEG-N video unit by It might do what you want.

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