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High quality with connecting digital video and digital audio in oneThe HDMI to VGA cable features golden plated connectors, ensures superior signal transferThe HDMI to VGA cable is with excellent performance home theater interconnect for high-definition DVD playersThe HDMI to VGA Adapter Cable convert VGA signal to HDMI signal easily with this converter betweenColorful HDMI to RCA cable colors your lifeThis HDMI to VGA cable is made of high quality material, which is durable and reliable for long time useHow to Set Up an HDMI Cable:
- HDMI cables are used to convey high-definition digital signals. They can carry much more information than standard A/V cables and thus deliver a sharper, clearer image to your screen. Setting up an HDMI cable is no harder than setting up any other kind of A/V cables; just find the right slot and plug it in. You simply need to identify which of your components is HD-compatible, and how it can best be connected
- Check the back of your television set for an HDMI connection. They're narrow rectangular outlets, usually marked with an HDMI logo. Count the number of HDMI outlets you have: If you have more than one, it increases your options as far as connections go
- In Windows Explorer, the phone will appear as a USB drive. Select the media you would like to move and transfer it to the Palm
- Examine the A/V receiver on your home theater system if you have one. If it has HDMI outlets for your components (DVD, Blu-ray player, cable or satellite box), then you can use it to route all of them to the TV. Otherwise, you need to hook up those components directly to the TV
- Check your cable/satellite box, DVR, DVD player or Blu-ray player for HDMI outlets. Count the number of components that have them, then count the number of HDMI outlets available on either your A/V receiver or your TV. If the latter is less than the former, you need to decide which of your components you want to set up with HDMI cable
- Insert one end of an HDMI cable into the HDMI port of your DVR, Blu-ray player or DVD player. If your A/V receiver has an HDMI port, connect the other end of the cable to it. Otherwise, connect the other end to the HDMI outlet in your TV. Repeat this step with different components until all of your HDMI-compatible devices are hooked up
- Connect a cable between the HDMI "out" port of your A/V receiver and the HDMI port of your TV. If your TV has multiple HDMI ports, note which one is connected
- Turn on your TV, access the menu and set the signal to whichever HDMI port contains the component you wish to watch
- Turn on the A/V receiver, if applicable, and push the button corresponding to the component you wish to watch. (Most A/V receivers have them clearly marked on the front
- 1 x HDMI to VGA & 3 RCA Audio Video AV Adapter Cable
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• If the order has not been shipped; please contact DinoDirect Live Support for order cancellation.You will get your refund within 24 hours.
• If the order has already been shipped; you may return the item to us postmarked within 30 calendar days of delivery. Please contact our Live Support to inform that.
• Please contact Live Chat or click here to learn more return policy.
- What is HDMI?
Put simply, HDMI is a new connection type that carries both digital audio and digital video (at resolutions up to 1080p) in a single cable. It can be found on HDTV's, some high-definition cable and satellite boxes, upscaling DVD players, the new HD disc formats HD-DVD and Blu-ray, and it is slowly making its way to surround sound receivers and processors. If you are buying a new HDTV, you should make sure the set includes an HDMI input. If your existing HDTV has a DVI input, you can use an adapter or a cable with HDMI on one end and DVI on the other to feed HDMI video data to the TV (you'll need to make sure your set'd DVI input has HDCP copy protection protocols included, though).
- How does it work with my HDTV?
HDMI and DVI components can pass video data with no more help than an adapter or cable to convert from one connector to the other. In the case of some HDMI sources feeding data to a DVI display, you may run the risk of losing some blacker-than-black data due to the way the source's HDMI transmitter converts PCrBr video to RGB.
Many HDMI-equipped displays will accept audio over the HDMI connection. That support is likely to be limited to PCM stereo audio; the TV is not likely to have a Dolby Digital or DTS decoder to allow it to properly process a Dolby Digital 5.1 or DTS bitstream. If you are connecting an HDMI source straight to your TV and plan to use that connection for audio, you'll need to make sure you set the source up to provide PCM stereo. The source would then handle decoding any Dolby Digital bitstream to PCM. (DTS may not be supported by either the source or the display, which is why DVD's are mastered to default to a Dolby Digital audio track.)
- What is the difference between HDMI DVI and regular component video?
All 3 formats transmits video in component format, R,G,B. The fundamental difference between HDMI DVI and the 3 wire component video is that HDMI DVI carry the RGB signals in native digital format. The 3 wire component video carry the RGB in analog format. Since all new DVD, Settop box MPEG decoders fundamentally outputs in digital format, it is ideal to transmit digitally from the source to the monitor. In theory, this gives you the best performance since the Analog to Digital conversions needed to support the analog component video is eliminated. Put simply, if you are buying a HDTV it is fundamentally a digital device like a computer monitor, so it makes sense to keep all signals in native digital format.