Online with my 1980 – TV Set

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47 comments

  1. omegasignas 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    I know this is an old video, but you can usually find those cables at thrift stores, I have a few from them, sure the color codes may not match but through trial and error they do work

  2. MouseOnFilm 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Great video… I used to have one of the black 80's TV your modifying, it definitely had its limits but I loved it as it was the first TV I actually bought myself, wish I still had it, it would be great to copy what you did with yours 👍 Thank you so much for sharing this ♥️

  3. Darío Ezequiel Bressani 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Hola buen proyecto me gustó mucho yo tengo la rasperry que siga esa y no funciona y no raspberry b3+

  4. Matt X 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    I think it's a nice idea, especially when the certain TV has nice, pleasant to the eye picture. You can always play old movies that way and feel the old day's vibe. Even playing retro games through emulators make them look like they supposed to look. I miss my Commodore color monitor when I play Amiga and 8/16-bit era games on emulators. Too bad it's power supply died and before it died the picture was often shrinking into thin horizontal line and I had to hit it to bring the picture back. ;D

  5. Kyle 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    If you have the schematic and block diagram of the TV it's often a better choice to inject composite video directly to the video amp. Of course you have to make sure your TV is isolated from wall power. Though saying that, the kit built RF modulator is impressively good quality.

  6. Kyle 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    If you have the schematic and block diagram of the TV it's often a better choice to inject composite video directly to the video amp. Of course you have to make sure your TV is isolated from wall power.

  7. guitarknees 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Pollin no longer sells the RF modulator, do you have a list of the parts and a copy of the instructions?

  8. chrisloUSA 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    I’d love to get an old RCA Console TV and hook a Raspberry Pi to it for some retro gaming, maybe even get some old consoles for one. Thankfully RCA made those TV’s into the 1990’s so it would be easy to find one with the RCA style of connectors, which will make connecting a Raspberry Pi easy.

  9. Damien Hartley 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Issues about computer and tv co existing is that most computers are going to upscaleremaster imagery as part of hardware acceration which is going to be out of sync with a tube that was made to show picture without conserning fixing the imperfections.

  10. 2020 Analogue 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Hello People I'm going to start a yt channel on the 1st of January 2020 where I show my experience with analogue tech I know the point of this experiment is to go fully offline but the only time I will go online is to film for people to watch once every so often and to read messages see you there

  11. scott mcnally 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Hey! is it possible to connect an iphone to a vinatge TV like the Wega onthe stand and stream internet video through it wihtout the raspberry pie unit??

  12. Matthew Jenkins 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Great video. I've run my 1971 B&W portable on a Pi through a modulator. There is a setting in the config text to output in monochrome instead of colour, which gives a better picture on B&W sets.

  13. Tom Kovar 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Very useful if you time travel back to the 80s and wanna browse the internet. (Yes I know there was no internet then).

  14. JST INFO 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Then Curved monitor………….Middle 😑😑😑😑😑😑😑😑😑😑…. Now Curved monitor.

  15. Muscleduck 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Very interesting! I have an old door intercom with a CRT but have no manual. I do see a piece of coax cable the electrician left on a connector, so that's probably my best bet to get any image on this thing.

  16. Exowave1 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    hello, I'm a beginner to all of this raspberry pi stuff, and i just started trying to hook up my raspberry pi to a crt recently. I've been getting frustrated at the lack of straightforward information on what to do or why I need to do certain things (granted I might not be looking hard enough or in the right places, but nevertheless) and it's really gratifying to see something that explains a bit better what I should be doing in a way that I understand, so thank you very much!

  17. Martin Weizenacker 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Very nice! But I couldn't help but notice that the Wega TV is in severe need of adjusting the linearity. You can see it clearly starting at 15:10 when you are scrolling down and up and shapes changing as they move down or up on the screen.

  18. Dimitrios Topouzidis 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    There is nothing better than Retropie on an old TV! Playing a c64, nes, zx spectrum or msx game on a new 16:9 flat panel isn't that appealing. And we can remove all the fake filters on the emulators.

  19. Tommy G 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    In english i want to say, thank you, but now to german 😉
    Sau geile sache, habe einen alten transportablen Analogfernseher gefunden und der hat nur einen Antenneneingang (sogar noch mit 2 pins adaptiert, hatte ich noch nie gesehen vorher), wäre mir halt viel zu schade zum wegwerfen. Nun kann ich mal versuchen eine Art multimediacenter für das ding zu bauen 🙂

  20. Norimaki Gachan 11 July, 2020 at 10:40 Reply

    Hi! First and foremost, THANK YOU for the comprehensive video.
    However, my CRT's SCART is unreliable as hell (I own a Sony KX20PS1 from the 80's). To connect my real consoles (NES and SNES), I use the only alternative there was on the back panel: a BNC port, just like the one on your second oldest TV (on the far left), on which I use a component adapter that allows me to connect the consoles using their yellow video component port. Would you (or anyone) happen to know how to connect a raspberry pi3 to it (directly on the BNC or using a video component cable)? I see many questions and imcomplete answers about it all around the web but no one really seems to have tried and succeeded (and report about it)…

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