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MULTI CHANNEL AV RECEIVERSTR-DH770

“BRAVIA” Sync is an extended function developed by Sony based on the Control for HDMI (*1) function. By connecting “BRAVIA” Sync-compatible devices, such as a TV or a Blu-ray Disc player, using an HDMI cable (*2) (not supplied) you can control the devices with the TV remote control. The following functions can be used with “BRAVIA” Sync.

*1 Control for HDMI is a standard used by CEC (Consumer Electronics Control) specification that enables interoperability of connected devices for HDMI (High-Definition Multimedia Interface) connections.

*2 Sony recommends a Premium High Speed HDMI Cable with Ethernet.

Note

  • Functions such as System Power Off, System Audio Control, One-Touch Play, and Remote Easy Control may be used with other devices than those manufactured by Sony that support the Control for HDMI function. However, compatibility with other devices than those manufactured by Sony is not guaranteed.
Sours: https://helpguide.sony.net/ha/strdh77/v1/en/contents/TP0001043089.html

BRAVIA

Overview

If a “BRAVIA” Sync-compatible device (e.g. BD player, AV amplifier) is connected with an HDMI cable, or a “BRAVIA” Sync-compatible device (e.g. smartphone, tablet) is connected with an MHL cable, this TV allows you to control the device with the TV’s remote.

Steps

  1. Turn on the connected device.

  2. Press the HOME button, then select [Settings] using the / buttons.

  3. Select [External Inputs] using the / buttons, then press the button.

  4. Select [BRAVIA Sync Settings] using the / buttons, then press the button.

  5. Select [BRAVIA Sync Control] using the / buttons, then press the button.

  6. Select [On] using the / buttons, then press the button.

  7. Activate “BRAVIA” Sync on the connected device.
    When a specific Sony “BRAVIA” Sync-compatible device is connected and powered on, and [BRAVIA Sync Control] is set to [On], “BRAVIA” Sync is automatically activated on that device.
    For details, refer to the instruction manual of the connected device.

To return to the last viewed source, press the HOME button twice.

To not turn off the connected device automatically when turning off the TV

Press the HOME button, then select [Settings] → [External Inputs] → [BRAVIA Sync Settings] → [Auto Devices Off] → [Off].

To not turn on the TV automatically when turning on the connected device

Press the HOME button, then select [Settings] → [External Inputs] → [BRAVIA Sync Settings] → [Auto TV On] → [Off].

To switch the TV input to the corresponding device connected with an MHL cable

Press the HOME button, then select [Settings] → [External Inputs] → [BRAVIA Sync Settings] → [Auto Input Change(MHL)] → [On].

Available “BRAVIA” Sync Operations

BD/DVD player

AV amplifier

  • Automatically turns the connected AV amplifier on and switches the sound output from the TV speaker to the audio system when you turn the TV on. This function is only available if you have previously used the AV amplifier to output TV sound.
  • Automatically switches the sound output to the AV amplifier by turning the AV amplifier on when the TV is turned on.
  • Automatically turns the connected AV amplifier off when you turn the TV off.
  • Adjusts the volume ( +/– buttons) and mutes the sound ( button) of the connected AV amplifier through the TV’s remote.

Video camera

Notes

  • “BRAVIA Sync Control” (“BRAVIA” Sync) is only available for a connected “BRAVIA” Sync-compatible device that has the “BRAVIA” Sync logo.
Sours: https://helpguide.sony.net/apmig/bravia_i-manuals/FY13/EXW800/GB/brsyncset_europe_co.html
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Control for HDMI

Settings > System Settings > Control for HDMI

This feature is available starting with the CECH-2000 series of the PS3™ system.


You can use the remote control for a BRAVIA™ TV (a Sony Corporation product) to operate the PS3™ system. The TV must support the BRAVIA™ Sync function and the PS3™ system must be connected to the TV with an HDMI cable. To activate this feature, set [Control for HDMI] to [On].

OffDisable the Control for HDMI feature.
OnEnable the Control for HDMI feature.

Main Bravia TV functions that can be performed on the PS3™ system

One Touch PlayTurning on the PS3™ system will cause the connected TV to be turned on, and the video input for the PS3™ system to be selected automatically.

Main  PS3™ system functions that can be performed on the Bravia TV

One Touch PlayPressing the LINK button on the remote control for the TV and selecting [PS3™] from the TV menu will cause the PS3™ system to be turned on.
Operating the menu with the remote controlThe remote control for the TV can be used to operate some PS3™ system features.
Turning off connected devices at the same timeTurning off the TV will cause the connected PS3™ system to be turned off (enter standby mode).

Hints

  • BRAVIA™ Sync features that are available vary depending on the TV in use. For more information, refer to the instruction manual for the TV.
  • Even when [On] is selected, this feature may not be available in the following cases:
  • - When using certain features of the PS3™ system, such as gameplay or video playback.
  • - When the PS3™ system is not selected as the input source for the TV.
  • BRAVIA™ Sync (Control for HDMI) is a feature that enables interoperability of connected devices using the CEC (Consumer Electronics Control) specification, which is part of the HDMI specification. This feature is available only on Sony devices that support Control for HDMI. Products developed by other companies that support the CEC specification may be operable using Control for HDMI, but there is no guarantee that all features are compatible with these products.
Sours: https://manuals.playstation.net/document/en/ps3/current/settings/ctrlhdmi.html
Sony BRAVIA - How to connect the BRAVIA TV to a wireless network

Review: Sony's Complete Bravia Link Home Theater System

While many of us have our collection of nice electronic toys, most of us can't afford to walk into a store, take a look at a company like Sony's complete line of Bravia media add-ons and walk out with it all. And your conscience might stop you anyway-even if your wallet could take the hit, you know enough to look around at other respectable brands, maybe some Samsung or LG equipment, and make a more informed decision.

Well today we're taking the role of "that guy" for you. Sony shipped us their latest Bravia LCD TV along with all of its modular Link components: a wireless HDMI streamer, their internet video player, an HDMI port expander and an extra slim DVD player-a set of matching electronics designed to hook nicely to the back of your Bravia TV while integrating with the display at a software level.

Setting Up
After fervently unpacking five cardboard boxes and dusting the styrofoam specs off of the jet black components, I remembered just how nice Sony's equipment can be. Everything feels solid in the hands, everything matches with the same amount of gloss and everything has the shining Sony logo that was the beacon for technological enlightenment to anyone who lived through the 80s.

But I am disappointed.

I know that most all of this stuff is supposed to hook right to the back of the television, yet I have no natural inclination as to how that happens. I see screws, flimsy clear plastic tracks and manuals in three different languages. I swallow my pride and open one up (and it's a good thing I did).

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Starting with the DVD player, I learned that one must screw a mount into the television, screw the component into the mount and then make sure to plug in the three or more cords to make it work.


What? This isn't what I pictured at all. I wanted to equip this TV like a gun. I wanted to lock and load, hear the fulfilling clank of metal on metal and live a Rambo montage while I prepped for an onslaught of 1080p. Instead, I was fiddling with screws and wires, scratching up my entertainment stand in a precarious position while making my sleek beautiful new TV resemble the trash bin of a wire factory.

The feeling was akin to any time you've bought cereal for the toy, only to realize that the toy was really just a 2-cent piece of rubber. And by the way, that box of cereal just cost you $3,500.

Bravia Internet Video Link - $300

The Bravia Internet Video Link was maybe the most indulgent component I had to test, mostly because I would personally never purchase this component on my own. Why?

1. It's essentially a box that puts streaming video like YouTube onto your TV (which is done by many other components as a second function) and
2. It works exclusively with Bravia TVs. The Internet Video Link uses the television's DMXe (USB) port and fits the content into the TV's XMB menu system.

Yet my alternate persona, my big spender identity who sucked down a $5 iced coffee while writing this review, enjoyed the IVL.

It really is ingenious that the system works within the television's menu system. In fact, it doesn't even have a menu system of its own. Utilizing the TV's XMB (Cross Media Bar), the interface is not so different than the PS3. Flipping through the list of content providers made way for a very intuitive experience in which I click any content provider that looks interesting, from AP to cooking classes. Once I select a clip from within their menu, fast forwarding through content or skipping ahead is extremely responsive with the user interface acknowledging my commands smoothly while allowing the clips time to buffer.

Sure, most of the content looks like crap, the compressed YouTube clips especially. But Sony's understated blue skin framed it well, adding a bit of class to often tacky content.

Especially with Amazon Unbox (tested in beta here), we see Sony's design touch can add a lot to the experience. While managing Unbox content is a pain on my TiVo, the Internet Link puts a pleasant icon skin on your media and has a multitude of simple to navigate categories that makes it all palatable. Plus, you get the same navigation bar in Unbox as you do in YouTube or any other of the services, simplifying the experience of viewing dozens of different content feeds. Simply, it's the best presentation of Unbox I've seen to date.

I'm happy again. The world is rainbows and sunshine.

Then the practical side of me kicks in. I spit out the Brazilian coffee (most of it gone by now, to be honest) and realize I've been hoodwinked. Why didn't the PS3 have all of these neat internet video channels in its XMB? I had no answer.

Bravia Wireless Link - $800
Regardless of how things may have gone with the Internet Link, I was ready to move on to the Wireless Link. It's a piece of equipment that we all hope will be a mainstay in every home within 5 years. The system streams HDMI and component video wirelessly, allowing you to reroute that DVR to a different room while maintaining a pristine HD image.

I knew there would be catches. Even $5 coffee guy could understand that the HD video would be limited to 1080i streaming, nixing the dream of watching Blu-rays in the bedroom. The second catch is even bigger. The Wireless Link transmitter does not double as an HDMI port splitter. This is a vital point, as it means that you can't double dip your home theater to two televisions. Even if it's 1 foot away, the components plug in to the transmitter, and the receiver accepts the data wirelessly.

Combine no hardline output with the 1080i transfer limitations and you realize that all content you watch will all be in 1080i.

OK, but I'm still enthused. After all, I didn't pay for this stuff. So I put it through the most rigorous test I can imagine. I play the final levels of Gears of War 2, streaming my 720p component connection from my Xbox in my living room to my TV in my bedroom (a distance of only 10 or so feet). Still, the Wireless Link really impressed me.

There's no discernible lag. Maybe if I'd been playing online in some pro tournament, I'd have noticed a slight disadvantage. But as far as I could tell, the Xbox is hooked right into the TV I'm was using. And the image quality is just as good as it had looked when I had the system hardwired.

Sony explained later that the delay between the base station and a receiver was less than one millisecond-that's faster than most LCDs can draw the image being transmitted. Not bad, Sony. My 5GHz Wireless-N network didn't even interfere, as you'd warned me could happen.

But again, there's a catch where some engineer didn't think things through all the way. I couldn't stream my PS3 at all. Neither Blu-ray nor games worked, even when I reduced the resolution from 1080p. I could catch the signal for a moment or two, then the system would give me a "not supported" message.UPDATE: My streaming problem was evidently an HDCP issue with the Link and a Samsung television. On the Bravia set, the PlayStation 3 functioned properly. Like all of the Bravia Link components, the Wireless Link is really not designed/tested to be taken beyond the Bravia infrastructure.

Bravia DVD Player - $200

Even my yuppie alter ego wasn't fooled by this one. The Bravia DVD Link may be called a link, but I know better. I know a DVD player when I see one.

Sony does promise a a few advantages with their Bravia branded item, of course. The first I discussed above, that the player could mount to the back of your set (be it in a not so glamorous way). The second is that, like the Internet Movie Link, the DVD component can hook to the television through the USB-based DMXe port.

Wait, I should rephrase this, the DVD Link needs to hook to the TV through DMXe. It won't work at all otherwise. And that's a problem, as the television only has one DMXe port.

So even though I have the HDMI hooked up correctly and even though I know most DVD players don't need USB connections to work, I am sitting here, pounding on the DVD remote that does nothing (yet, the DVD menu still auto-loads with "play movie" highlighted but unclickable, which just spites me more). The techie me is upset. The yuppie me is livid pissed.

When the DVD Link is plugged in and working happily, it's fine. It's pretty much as good as any other DVD player. If you hit the "display" button on the remote, it tweaks your TV's display, as opposed to messing with DVD player options. I guess there's an advantage to this, a certain technological configuration efficiency. But the benefit is small, and to quote the words of my truly yuppie wife, "It doesn't even play Blu-ray??"

Input Link - $150

The Input Link isn't the most glamorous of Bravia accessories, but like the others, it does hook to the back of your TV after a bit of effort. It's a 5X1 HDMI port expander. It matches the other Links. And it's a hugely missed opportunity by Sony if you think about it. A module like this could sync with DMXe and mount your components straight into the XMB through Sony technical magic. Instead, it just offers some extra HDMI slots. But of all the mounting components, the Input Link seemed the most at home, fitting snugly and solidly near the inputs.


So Is It Worth It?
To be fair to Sony, $3,500 isn't an absurd amount to spend on home theater equipment-especially when we break down the sheer amount of components we reviewed here and realize that it's all name brand equipment.

But I look at the pile of electronics I've got, this mountain of Bravia, and I can't help wishing it would do more or at least be a seamless experience to use.

I had more difficulty setting up the equipment than I have home theater components in years. For each component being design around the television, it certainly didn't fit on the television very easily or even all that well.

And while Sony may or may not be on to something with their DMXe integration (I think they really could be, actually), they need to make sure that users who own more than one component-their most loyal customer base-aren't being punished for it by limiting available DMXe inputs on Bravia TVs.

The thing is, I really like the Bravia television, the use of XMB for its menu system and the idea of Sony's "Links" integrating with this very solid platform. And the Wireless Link, even at $800, is highly technically impressive and genuinely excites me about the future of home theater.

Yet at the end of the day, both my ignorant yuppie and shamelessly techie self can't help but to look at my PS3 and wonder, why oh why can't Sony focus all of their development into this machine-or at the very least, make using my TV as straightforward and gratifying as firing a loaded weapon?

Reviews

Sours: https://gizmodo.com/review-sonys-complete-bravia-link-home-theater-system-5082721

Link bravia

He reached out and put it on my knee. He could not stand this torture. His hand began to slide up my leg to my "burrow".

Sony - Learn How To Use Your TV Remote On Sony 2021 BRAVIA TVs

The gods were merciful and the stone launched from a homemade sling did its job. The beast fell to its knees, its muzzle was drenched in blood, then fell to its side. The stick began to make its way to. Him and it seemed the food was already in his hands, he barely dodged the horns of another goat.

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But what happened after me, I don't know, because I woke up from overexcitement. Okay, let's have some coffee. - No, wait. I wonder how I ended up more than once if you had sex. Did I also look at you and masturbate.



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