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PS3 to a LCD Monitor?
I have an LCD LG FlatronL1520B and a PS3 as well. I don't have an HDTV, so I'm asking if you can hook up a PS3 to the LCD monitor, if so, what are the requirements?
This will not work.
The PS3 outputs to HDMI and standard analog video. Your monitor only supports VGA, which your PS3 does not output to.
Your best route would be to get this monitor to take advantage of your HDMI output, which is best.
You can then use your optical audio output to go through a stereo or something that takes optical audio input.
To the answer below mine:
An HDMI to VGA adapter doesn't exist. HDMI is digital and VGA is analog. They're completely different. You'd have to buy a converter which cost around $150.
LG 23'' 1080p HD Monitor Unboxing
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LG HDTV Monitor
Recently move to a new home and need to activate new TV service? Exploring your options now that analog TV has become a thing of the past? If so, you may have questions about the technology, features and costs associated with cable and satellite. Here's an informative guide that can help you compare satellite and cable.
TV is now fully digital whether you opt for satellite or cable. Digital broadcasts run at a higher bandwidth than analog power ever did. This puts TV watchers in line for sharper monitor and audio quality, while also offering a wider mix of stations. Any new TV you buy nowadays comes equipped to display digital programming. Depending on the model you purchase, your TV will display the following digital signals: standard-definition TV, and/or high-definition TV. HDTV sets continue to drop in price. On that note, it makes sense to consider adding HD programming to your satellite or cable package. Now the question becomes: who offers better HD quality, satellite or cable? Both do a solid job in terms of affordability and offering a high number of channels in HD. If you feel strongly about HDTV viewing, it's worth noting that only a satellite service provider like DishNet can display full 1080 p programming. Even cable's biggest names only offer a top resolution of 720.
One of the biggest question marks in the mind of any shopper is always price. The story's no different when it comes to picking satellite or cable TV service. Cable availability is often limited, but some providers offer basic plans for less than twenty dollars per month. Inexpensive packages often deliver only a handful of channels, and most cable companies will raise service rates at least once a year. DishNetwork currently offers a basic package for less than $25 a month for an entire year to all new subscribers. Furthermore, satellite TV providers have maintained steady rates for a number of years.
Pristine picture quality and a low monthly service charge give you a reason to smile, but what about amenities? Optional features available from your satellite or cable provider help make your entertainment experience more satisfying and convenient. Access to pay per view movies, on demand video and premium channels are an automatic option for any satellite or cable subscriber. So is a DVR that lets you pause, rewind live TV, and watch your recordings whenever you choose. Recently released by DishNetwork, the Sling Box receiver has set a new standard for DVR technology. Want to watch TV everywhere? You can with the Sling Box. Configure it to any Mac, PC, or iPhone with an active broadband connection and you can do the following: manage your DVR wherever you go, and watch all your recordings from anyplace in the world.
At this point, you have a solid grasp of price, technology and optional features. That may all sound great, but does satellite or cable broadcast a more reliable signal? Polls show a preference by consumers and critics for satellite on the matter of reliability. Its outages occur less frequently, and service is resumed much faster than cable. If you're paying attention, you've probably heard about DishNet's report of 99.9% reliability. It certainly sounds impressive, and it's a claim backed by a multitude of independent reviewers.