Mississippi Outdoor Adventures

Written by Marty Anthony

Continued from page 1

The website www.bigmanoutdoorproducts.com isrepparttar exclusive source for our videos. There you can find products for all your hunting needs. The site has a full line of products for all types of hunting. Pictures fromrepparttar 116323 videos are up onrepparttar 116324 site now beforerepparttar 116325 tapes are released. We look forward to you joining our adventures inrepparttar 116326 upcoming tape. We are already looking forward torepparttar 116327 2003-2004 season. The next tape is already inrepparttar 116328 planning stages. We will be filming our annual dove hunt with a few of our friends, Jamie and I will be traveling to north Mississippi for a great bow hunt at one ofrepparttar 116329 best locations for deer inrepparttar 116330 country. We will be filming a pheasant hunt in Kansas forrepparttar 116331 first time, as well as plenty of deer hunting in south Mississippi. And donít forget we have one ofrepparttar 116332 best places for turkey inrepparttar 116333 country. We at Mississippi Outdoor Adventures look forward to hearing from you and hope that you will enjoy watching our tapes as much as we enjoy making them

Avid outdoorsman, now resides in Mississippi.


Written by Joel Habakkuk

Continued from page 1

With RF, all color, b/w and THEN audio, PLUS a "carrier" frequency are mixed together in one signal. A whole lot of separation has to take place with RF! But it is ideal for multiplexed long distance signal transfer. So based onrepparttar format ofrepparttar 116322 signal received, each "video processing" piece of equipment you have must first unconvert then convert, unconvert then convert. Something gets lost inrepparttar 116323 shuffle; it's called SIGNAL QUALITY.

So unless you have No Choice, only use RF cables/signals for relaying broadcast signals from outside to wherever your cable boxes, satellite receivers, TVs, or VCRs are located.

If COMPOSITE VIDEO and/or S-VIDEO and or COMPONENT VIDEO signals are output by these devices, keep them in these formats throughoutrepparttar 116324 rest of your equipment chain....if possible.

4. ROTATE RCA INTERCONNECTS AS YOU INSERT & REMOVE: This will help remove oxidation onrepparttar 116325 jacks & provide better signal transfer.

With S-VIDEO, DO NOT TWIST: line up "notches" on plug with jack, and push straight. Otherwise you may damagerepparttar 116326 "pin assembly." And if you paid for some nice ones, you'll scream very loudly.

5. WHAT GOES IN, COMES OUT: By knowing "what" functionality you desire from your hookup (e.g., "I want to be able to watch DVDs without tuning to channel 3 or 4"), & utilizingrepparttar 116327 previous tips on keepingrepparttar 116328 signal in one format, you can USUALLY figure out how to hook up your equipment based onrepparttar 116329 input/output jacks available to you.

All you have to remember is Outs go to INs & vice versa. 6. WATCH WHERE YOU ROUTE POWER CORDS: Sometimes, lower-quality interconnects pick up AC Hum from AC cords. Also, I recommend you invest in some good quality "surge protector/line conditioners (Panamax, Monster Cable, etc.,) to plug your components.

MOST damage occurs to home A/V electronics from prolonged exposure torepparttar 116330 continuous, "common" surges generated by garage door openers, refrigerator and A/C compressors turning on & off, & local power utility company power grid switching.

Other practical information on Home Theater can be found at http://www.visual-cue.com/PHTT.htm

Copyright © 2002-2003 Visual Cue.

An audio-video enthusiast/hobbyist for the past 25 years, and one of the visionaries of www.Visual-Cue.com: an internet based HomeTheater company purposing to help customers (via information and low-priced/high-quality product) maximize their investment in HomeTheater.

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