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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Why Form 2220 Guides

Instructions and Help about Why Form 2220 Guides

Text divided into sentences and corrected mistakes: Well, as you can see from the last chapter, with all the TV signal possibilities to choose from, the way you hook everything up is very important. No matter where your signal comes from, sooner or later it has to go into the back of the VCR. If the end of your antenna cable is like this, screw it onto this antenna input jack. Your VCR can now receive everything your TV set has been receiving. On the other hand, the end of your antenna cable may look like this. In that case, you'll need to use the antenna mixer, which was packed in with your VCR. Attach the twin UHF VHF antenna leads to it like this and then slip it onto the antenna end jack. The next step is to send signals from your VCR to the TV. Attach this coaxial cable, which came with the VCR, to the VCR's antenna output jack, and the other end to the TV's antenna input jack. Your VCR is now hooked up to your TV. However, some TV sets have an antenna terminal similar to this. If yours does, use the signal splitter that came with your VCR to attach the cable coming from the VCR to the TV like this. Both your TV set and your VCR should now be able to receive normal broadcast TV signals. If your TV signal comes from a cable TV system, you most likely have a cable that looks like this. If so, simply screw it onto this input jack. Your VCR's tuner is cable compatible, so you should now be able to tune all of your previously available cable channels. However, many cable TV systems use a special cable to protect their signals. This complicates the hook-up...