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現在のバージョン作成者: unsubstantiated ,

テキスト:

Pretend auxiliary video input is a channel lower than 2 and higher than 99 or 125. So use channel up/down/+/- buttons. If you keep stepping in either direction, eventually you should reach an imaginary channel named something like: AUX, LINE, VIDEO, EXT. To help you remember, think of it as “video line '''one'''” which is found next to “antenna channel '''2'''”.
-I used one Panasonic television set which behaved like this: non-rf video sources were treated like just other channels, and incrementing past them rolled over to tuner channel 2.
+I used one Panasonic television set which behaved like this: non-rf video sources were treated like a channel to which to tune, and incrementing past them rolled over to tuner channel 2.

ステータス:

open

編集者: unsubstantiated ,

テキスト:

Pretend auxiliary video input is a channel lower than 2 and higher than 99 or 125. So use channel up/down/+/- buttons. If you keep stepping in either direction, eventually you should reach an imaginary channel named something like: AUX, LINE, VIDEO, EXT. To help you remember, think of it as “video line '''one'''” which is found next to “antenna channel '''2'''”.
-I used some Panasonic television sets which behaved like this: non-rf video sources were treated like just other channels, and incrementing past them rolled over to tuner channel 2.
+I used one Panasonic television set which behaved like this: non-rf video sources were treated like just other channels, and incrementing past them rolled over to tuner channel 2.

ステータス:

open

編集者: unsubstantiated ,

テキスト:

-Pretend auxiliary video input is a channel lower than 2 and higher than 99 or 125. So use channel up/down/+/- buttons. If you keep stepping in either direction, eventually you should reach an imaginary channel named something like: AUX, LINE, VIDEO, EXT. To help you remember, think of it as “video line ‘‘‘one’’’” which is found next to “antenna channel 2’’’”.
+Pretend auxiliary video input is a channel lower than 2 and higher than 99 or 125. So use channel up/down/+/- buttons. If you keep stepping in either direction, eventually you should reach an imaginary channel named something like: AUX, LINE, VIDEO, EXT. To help you remember, think of it as “video line '''one'''” which is found next to “antenna channel '''2'''”.
I used some Panasonic television sets which behaved like this: non-rf video sources were treated like just other channels, and incrementing past them rolled over to tuner channel 2.

ステータス:

open

編集者: unsubstantiated ,

テキスト:

-Pretend auxiliary video input is a channel lower than 2 and higher than 99 or 125. So use channel up/down/+/- buttons. If you keep stepping in either direction, eventually you should reach an imaginary channel named something like: AUX, LINE, VIDEO, EXT. To help you remember, think of it as “video line one” which is found next to antenna channel 2.
+Pretend auxiliary video input is a channel lower than 2 and higher than 99 or 125. So use channel up/down/+/- buttons. If you keep stepping in either direction, eventually you should reach an imaginary channel named something like: AUX, LINE, VIDEO, EXT. To help you remember, think of it as “video line ‘‘‘one’’’” which is found next to antenna channel 2’’’”.
I used some Panasonic television sets which behaved like this: non-rf video sources were treated like just other channels, and incrementing past them rolled over to tuner channel 2.

ステータス:

open

オリジナル投稿者: unsubstantiated ,

テキスト:

Pretend auxiliary video input is a channel lower than 2 and higher than 99 or 125.  So use channel up/down/+/- buttons.  If you keep stepping in either direction, eventually you should reach an imaginary channel named something like: AUX, LINE, VIDEO, EXT.  To help you remember, think of it as “video line one” which is found next to antenna channel 2.

I used some Panasonic television sets which behaved like this: non-rf video sources were treated like just other channels, and incrementing past them rolled over to tuner channel 2.

ステータス:

open