Mississippi Outdoor Adventures

Written by Marty Anthony

Wellrepparttar first new video is almost ready. We have all of our deer hunting footage recorded and ready for release. We anticipate a late spring or early summer release. The turkey season isrepparttar 116323 last part of filming that is required. Join Marty Anthony, Jamie Honeycutt, and John Hollingsworth in our upcoming video. We are Mississippi Outdoor Adventures.

We look forward torepparttar 116324 best turkey season in years. We have seen more turkeys this year than ever before. I saw flocks almost every day of deer season with 20-40 turkeys, including some great big gobblers. Justrepparttar 116325 other day I saw an albino gobbler. I personally am looking forward to taking my first turkey with a bow this year. We look forward to Missississippi’s up coming youth weekend starting March 15th and 16th when I intend to take my two cousins hunting. They have never been turkey hunting but duringrepparttar 116326 deer season they both saw turkeys everywhere.

The 2002-2003 video, will berepparttar 116327 first full length project we have published at Mississippi Outdoor Adventures. The tape promises to be one ofrepparttar 116328 best hunting video series shot on location inrepparttar 116329 Great State of Mississippi. All of our primary hunts are filmed in Mississippi, withrepparttar 116330 exception of a few trips to nearby states. We do all of our own production and editing to help maintainrepparttar 116331 feeling of realy being there. We are just regular people that hunt and video. For this seasons tape I have a great shot on a management hunt in Alabama without a cameraman. We also have a great bow kill that Jamie made, a great feat in itself. Inrepparttar 116332 upcoming video I think we enjoyedrepparttar 116333 duck huntrepparttar 116334 most. You will join Jamie and I on a late season duck trip in north Mississippi. We are thigh deep in waterrepparttar 116335 entire time, no pit blinds for us. We both had a great time and our guides wererepparttar 116336 best. Otis stealsrepparttar 116337 show. He is our guides retriever or should I say sometimes retriever. Otis had a real problem with waterrepparttar 116338 first day, but was much improved byrepparttar 116339 second day. This is truly one ofrepparttar 116340 funniest parts ofrepparttar 116341 video. You will also join Jamie and John on an awesome rifle hunt in south Mississippi. You will not believerepparttar 116342 deer that they pass up.


Written by Joel Habakkuk

A chain is only as strong as its weakest link. No matter how excellentrepparttar quality of your HDTV, 18" DBS receiver, or DVD/DVD-AUDIO player, it'll never seerepparttar 116322 light (or sound) of day if

The interconnect (if there's a jack for it) which yieldsrepparttar 116323 highest quality is not employed.

The cable isn't sufficient at isolatingrepparttar 116324 signal from other signals, or limiting signal loss through "leakage."

So here are a few basic tips you may or may not already be aware of, that will increaserepparttar 116325 probability you'll extractrepparttar 116326 highest quality your audio/video gear is capable of providing.

1. REPLACE ORIGINAL CABLES: Those "free" ones which come with most components may have a quality "look", (especially since manufacturers of generic interconnects started placing "gold" plugs on them), but beauty & quality is not just skin deep.

And you'll notice how shallow it really is as soon asrepparttar 116327 sound becomes "fatiguing", or you get a "short" in one, or you begin experiencing degraded aural & visual quality, along with an increase in interference.

Use discretion though; it you have a $3500 HDTV-ready television, a $3.99 package of A/V cables from VIDEO-R-US should raise a flag.

Conversely, a $100 TV from Bill & Ted's Wild Appliances and $90/meter Monster S-VIDEO II cables might be a tad much.

And you don't have to replace allrepparttar 116328 cables in your system at one time (which could be rather expensive!); do it as budget constraints permit. 2. USE THE INTERCONNECT TYPE YIELDING THE HIGHEST QUALITY: If your components providerepparttar 116329 output & input jack(s), use them, unless it prevents you from utilizing some particular function unique to your viewing/listening habits & hookup.

That means COMPONENT VIDEO (if available) or S-VIDEO for video, and RCA for audio. When S-Video isn't available, that means RCA for COMPOSITE VIDEO.

3. KEEP SIGNALS IN ONE FORMAT AFTER INITIAL CONVERSION: With COMPOSITE VIDEO, all color & b/w signals (3 signals total) are mixed into one signal. A "comb filter" in your video equipment must then "un-separate" them all to processrepparttar 116330 picture.

With S-VIDEO, a separate color & b/w signals (2 signals total) are provided onrepparttar 116331 one cable. When your video equipment receives an S-VIDEO signal, all it has to separate isrepparttar 116332 color. A "comb filter" is not used when using S-VIDEO.

With COMPONENT VIDEO, 2 separate color-difference signals, & a b/w signal (3 signals total) are provided on 3 separate cables. When your video equipment receives a COMPONENT VIDEO signal, all it has to do is deriverepparttar 116333 color fromrepparttar 116334 color difference signals.

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