What would you like to do?
Why is the sound not amplified using RCA connections and phone?
Answer . Yes you can with the converter.Even i have to buy that .
The answer is YES & NO ! 1. Simply because there are 2 popular modes of the Component systems Progressive vs. interlaced component video 2. One will work and the other will c…reate a distortion/interference since the signal is strong and that is why a 75 ohms coaxial is used. 3. we had several incidents when we connected a DVD player to a TV, one time it was perfect, another we get a distorted, another we got a fuzzy black and white result, but the most severe case was when we burned out a satellite receiver (it happened at the same time we were connecting) Personally, I believe try it as a stand alone without any other device being connected to the TV. 4. This should not be an issue with top brand peripherals
it doesnt need battery because the metal is connected to it.
If the TV is a HDTV and there are HDTV stations near by you won't need a converter box.
You can connect any wires you want to, but the question I think you're asking is, is it a good idea and will it work? The short answer is: No. The longer answer is: …sometimes.
Most modern systems use audio electronic amplifiers. The old horn type hearing aid would concentrate sound.
It makes the sound more grand by electricity and the flick of a switch.
Yes. You need a set of audio cables which are usually red and white and will plug into the back of the amp. Select an input location, CD, Tape, Video 1 or 2, and plug the cabl…es in ensuring they match on the TV. (They will go into the Audio output jack on your TV) Some TVs also have adjustments in the menu for turning off the TV speakers or using variable output. Variable output will adjust the stereo volume as you adjust your TV volume.
If your tv has RCA out, use that. If not, you could use an external digital cable tuner and connect that to your soundbar .
The RCA Indoor Amplified Antenna will give you better television reception compared to a non amplified antenna. The amplifier will boost any signal that the antenna receives, …giving better reception.
The main advantage of using a surround sound amplifier is to boost the sound quality of ones television. Programs sound better, and movies sound as if one is in the theatre w…atching the film.
Please keep in mind: if your TV supports COMPONENT VIDEO (YPbPr) instead of RGB, it also most likely supports HDMI or VGA! In that case simply buy the proper cable (and co…nnector if required: DVI-HDMI, VGA-DVI etc.) and connect this way. It will yield best results with the least hassle. These connections will also support higher resolutions (the TV will work like a monitor, not like a TV). If your TV is one of the older models (not HDTV), maybe even with a curvy back end (CRT, "lamp" TV), then read on! Most notably, you need* a graphics card with TV-output capability, and a connector. Once you have it, it's a simple matter. You have two options: - Composite video using just one RCA/RCA cable, usually yellow (least quality) -- the oldest TVs will probably only support this option (it is also possible to buy a converter for SCART ("EURO") connectors to support Composite Video through RCA, if your TV has a SCART connector only) - RGB video using three RCA cables - red, green and blue (best quality for analog systems in these configurations) -- most TVs should support this method (except for possibly the oldest TV sets in common use?) The adapter used to make this work on the PC end should be included with your graphics card, if it supports this functionality. It is designed in such a way that the Green output can also serve as the Composite output (most commonly). (if Green doesn't work, try Blue and Red - some manufacturers do things differently, and there's generally no penalty for trying it out) The video drivers' assistant (the program used to make changes to your graphics card configuration) is then used to set the TV up appropriately. The driver will take all required steps and procedures to ensure signal compatibility and full-screen coverage. You must ensure to select the proper display mode (NTSC for US/Japan, PAL for most of Europe and Brazil etc.) and regional standard (PAL-M, PAL-B, PAL-D/K etc.) in order to get a valid picture with full colors. There is no penalty for trying these modes out (for a short time, anyway), so keep switching until it works for you, and stick with that. Maybe make a note for future reference, etc. Buying cables designed for video signals (about 60 ohm to 150 ohm impedance) will yield better overall quality (less noise), all other things being equal. You can't miss them, they're thickier and more resistant to bending than the rest. DON'T BEND THEM more than they allow - you risk breaking them! * it IS possible to do this using just the VGA or DVI port, but it requires extensive work to get working properly: a converter for the VGA signals (RGB+Vsync+Hsync into RB+CSyncOnGreen), and software to make the graphics card imitate TV input signals in general (like PowerStrip for Windows, or ModeLine definitions for Linux). Not all graphics cards and operating systems can be forced into required output modes (usually less than 640x480 at 25 or 30Hz interlaced), and not all TVs can take such attempts at mimicry (some very old models even fail explosively). Your mileage may vary.
In Asian Cars
No, the radio has its own built-in amplifier. If you're not getting sound from ANY speakers, your radio is probably broken and needs to be replaced.