. It'll be easy to identify, because it's usually the only round one available. Otherwise, use component video if your sources have these connections. If you have a dvd player,it will go in to receiver,receiver out to tv. When connecting both systems, make sure cables go between similar outputs. Glad we could help you. Most cable boxes come with S-video connection cables, but you can get them at any electronics store.
I have no clue which setting could have changed after I unplugged just the television. After I unplugged the television from the power outlet, I cannot get sound through the Onkyo receiver. S-video connection cables allow you to preserve good quality in both image and audio. All cables have to pass through the receiver. Check that the audio output type is set so you get surround sound.
Select the correct jacks for sound and video. There is no reason I can think of that the cable box even needs to be hooked to the receiver. I apologize for making your effort to help me harder than it should have been! It's important when using two channel connectors to maintain lateral consistency, connect the left input on the receiver to the left output on the source, etc. Please repeat what you are trying to do here. The receiver itself connects to your speakers and to your display with another set of audio and video cables. Your cable box manual is likely to include a diagram of how to make the appropriate connections, so it's important that you read it before attempting any links.
It's critical to keep connections consistent not just left and right channels but also the center, sub and rear. Anything else will not work. About the Author Greyson Ferguson is a graduate of the Savannah College of Art and Design with a degree in film and television. I will get one and, hopefully that will solve my problems. Where does your sound come from? Pre-outs are used to connect an external amplifier to your receiver so they can power speakers in your Home Theater system.
Just what I do now. So the cable box passes audio and video to the tv, the tv via fiber optic cable passes the audio to the receiver. I'm still not clear about what causes the lip sync issues at times. This will be our example for making all the most common connections you'll be required to make when hooking up a Home Theater receiver. There is no difference in audio quality between the available methods of connection.
I'm embarrassed to admit that I was hopelessly confused when I wrote my orig post. Depending on the type of cable box you use, one or more of the same jacks will be available there, too. That's the main reason that connection is there for people who don't have cable boxes and still want to pass 5. The lip sync is completely off when I do this. Once you have them, simply connect both ends to the right output. A receiver is an electronic device designed to receive and decode cable signals.
Some receivers won't include pre-outs but they've become fairly standard even at lower price points. Also please exercise your best judgment when posting in the forums--revealing personal information such as your e-mail address, telephone number, and address is not recommended. The cable box is connected to the receiver in the cable box input jacks. The back a of a Home Theater receiver can be confusing for a beginner, but as you learn what all the connections are taking a look at the back becomes the fastest way to assess the options and whether or not the unit will fill your needs. Then it turns out, there is another cable box. This means the Onkyo receiver is capable of connecting to your television and providing stereo surround sound for all of your movies, video games and television programs if surround sound is available.
Zone 2 gives you the option of playing from a different source to that second zone. I thought I would be able to just hook the hdmi and be good to go. The stereo has nothing to do with it. Power on the Onkyo receiver. Ferguson primarily focuses on computer and electronic articles.
I frankly don't know what to do. If you are connecting an audio system as well, make sure the audio output cables go directly into the receiver and, from there, to the cable box. These are for digital coaxial cables, they perform the same as Toslink for purposes of audio quality and bandwidth but the cables are generally cheaper. Center, Front or Surround also called Rear should be positioned appropriately with enough speaker wire to reach its place at the proper gauge wire so the signal doesn't suffer any degradation on the way to the speaker. I am thinking about buying a new receiver, for that reason alone. I use the cable box to descramble a few channels on my extended basic service that I cannot see on the cable alone. Keep those cards and letters coming! Since light travels faster than sound, will the audio be in sync with the video!? Any device that connects with analog audio cables has two connections the cables themselves usually, but not always, come in attached stereo pairs.