DVD Players

What television jacks need to be available to hook up a Blu-Ray DVD player?


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2009-10-28 15:32:53
2009-10-28 15:32:53

All you need is a HDMI 1.3 Audio/Video cable to hook up your Blu-Ray player to your TV.

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Related Questions

It's just like hooking a DVD player or VCR, you use the 2 RCA jacks cables that come with the unit, match to TV outputs.

put the jacks in the tv put the adapter on the tv & make sure your ableto locate the the adpater with the wii remote

Yes, any brand of DVD/VCR combo should work with any brand of TV as long as the TV is equipped with inputs for audio/video jacks (the white, red, and yellow jacks that come with the DVD/VCR combo player).

any kind of tv with av jacks. For those who dont know what av jacks are they are the red, yellow, and white cords that you stick in the back of your tv

Copies of Hungry Jacks pay slips should be available from the company's human resources department. They may also be available via the company's intranet site.

Hooking up a DVD player to an old Magnavox TV would involve using RCA cables to connect it. Find the red, yellow and white jacks and attach them to the proper wires.

You can play a PS2 on any television with audio-video jacks. If that TV does, then the answer is yes.

The service output jacks on the rear of the Samsun LN-S4695D LCD TV are used when servicing the television. When working on the television, it is a good idea to operate the television on a limited electrical current to prevent electric shock.

The famous ringette player is Sam Jacks in 1963.

You connect a DVD player to a TV via a scart cable and a composite or HDMI cable. If using a composite cable, ensure that the colors on the plug match up with those of the audio and video jacks.

Gather two sets of combination stereo audio and composite video cables. These bundled cables have a left and right audio cables as well as a composite video cable.,Turn off the DVD, VCR and television,Plug one bundled cable into the appropriate output jacks on the DVD player. Connect the other end of this cable to the appropriate input jacks on the TV. This lets you watch DVDs on the TV.,Plug the other bundled cable into the appropriate auxiliary output jacks on your DVD player. Connect the other end of this cable to the appropriate auxiliary input jacks on the VCR. This will allow you to send a signal to the VCR,Turn everything back on and make sure that you can watch DVDs and record from DVD to VCR.

You can play Wii on a regular TV if you have the specific cables. The TV must have HMBI or audio/video jacks.

why design a screw jack? there are all different types of screw jacks available screw jacks are used on vehicles, other screw jacks are used in construction,and any other lifting application that you can thick of.

No, component jacks are common in all but the cheapest TV sets. Composite and HDMI are used in the highest quality sets.

Your computer is your PC, you could use RCA jacks to connect your computer sound to yout tv though.

Audio Output Jacks on the back of the CD player

If the television has audio out jacks you can use a wireless headset, or you can connect the audio out to an amplifier that has a headphone jack. You will not be able to plug into you TV but if you have a VCR attached plug your headset into it. There is also a device that transmits the audio signal to a wireless headset.

Yes. The PS3 comes with a A/V cable to connect to a standard 480 television that has a single video jack and 2 audio jacks. Connection of the PS3 to a TV with jacks is easy and simple and the PlayStation will give you a clear sharp picture.

Essentially any television with audio/video (red, yellow, white) jacks is okay to use.

Jacks are for lifting or raising things. They can be screwed jacks or air jacks, or most commonly, hydraulic jacks.

HDTV is digital, RCA jacks are composite. They're not compatible video formats. You'd need a digital to analog converter.

Keystone jacks are regular size rectangular like modules. They help to attach wires to outlets in a patch panel or a wall plate. You can find a plenty of jacks that are available in the keystone format. These include jacks used for networking and telephone cables, USB and HDMI cables as well as coaxial and RCA cables.

Over the past 30 years, the whole world has had the pleasure of being able to view top quality entertainment from the comfort of their living rooms. The very first form of home viewing for films came in the form of a VHS (video home system) tape, which was played on the television through a VCR (video cassette recorder). In the beginning, this form of entertainment was all the rage, and it was considered to be innovative, cutting edge technology. Nowadays, people have no trouble with figuring out how to set up their VCR’s. However, when these machines were relatively new, people had to learn what was then considered to be a complex process by some. The very first VCR’s were bulky and heavy, and the cords that came with them (albeit few) proved to be daunting during assembly. However, setting up the VCR is rather simple. The machine comes with three jacks, all of which are color coded. The audio jack is white, the picture one is yellow and the red jack can be used alternatively to replace the white one. It is just a matter of hooking up the cords into the correct stations and being able to follow basic instructions (you should be able to hook up this machine with or without a manual). The same can be said for DVD players and the most recently introduced entertainment device, which is called the BluRay player. For the DVD player, you have the same basic setup as with the original VCR devices. It comes with the three standard color jacks and, of course, the plug cord. Hooking it up as as simple as matching the colors to their corresponding stations and, as previously mentioned, harnessing a bit of common sense to figure out what goes where. Nevertheless, BluRay players are a bit more complicated than any previous VCR’s and DVD players. This is because the BluRay player is an advanced piece of technology that contains more highly developed equipment. Therefore, the machine’s hook up process is a bit more complex, but not terribly different. While the BluRay comes with the standard audio/picture jacks, it also comes with an HDMI port and cord. The HDMI feature is what distinguishes this machine from any previous entertainment devices, ensuring crisp and jawdropping visuals. If you follow your manual’s instructions closely, you’ll have your BluRay player up and running in no time!

This depends on the connector, and the manufacturer of the TV. If it's an RF-type connector (check the link for a picture), then you'll use Channel 3 or 4. If it's an RCA jacks you're connecting to (yellow, white, & red in the pic), then use the INPUT or TV/VIDEO button on your TV remote and look for AUX1 or AUX2, or maybe just INPUT. If they are jacks that look like RCA jacks but are green, blue, and red, look for COMPONENT or CMP in the listing.

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