How to Set Up a Panasonic TV
Panasonic produces several models of televisions. As of 2010, all Panasonic televisions are LCD, three-dimensional or plasma models. The sets come in a variety of sizes and weights. Because of this, you may need the help of more than one person to move it. Set the TV on a sturdy surface in a low-traffic area.
TVs usually break if they fall over. Make sure there is a nearby outlet. Tripping over cords can cause the TV to fall or damage to the connections.
- Panasonic produces several models of televisions.
- Tripping over cords can cause the TV to fall or damage to the connections.
Clear and dust off the area the TV will sit.
Lay the towel on a large, flat surface.
Remove the TV from the box, with the help of another person. Lay it, screen down, on the towel.
Attach the included stand to the bottom of the TV. Use the included screws.
Lift the TV and place it on the area it will stay.
- Clear and dust off the area the TV will sit.
- Attach the included stand to the bottom of the TV.
Plug in any coaxial cables, HDMI cables or RCA jacks into the back of the TV. The RCA jacks are colour-coded. For example, the red-coloured jack goes into the red-coloured portal on the back of the television. The number of ports you have depends on the model of television. Some portals may be on the sides.
Plug in the power cord.
Put the batteries in the remote and turn on the TV by pressing the "Power" button.
- Plug in any coaxial cables, HDMI cables or RCA jacks into the back of the TV.
- Put the batteries in the remote and turn on the TV by pressing the "Power" button.
Follow the screen prompts to choose language, viewing environment, set the time and scan channels. The exact buttons you press depend on the model of television. All remotes have some type of arrow keys and a confirmation button.
- Panasonic Operating Instructions 32" Class 720p LCD HDTV
Racheal Ambrose started writing professionally in 2007. She has worked for the minority publishing company Elite Media Group Inc., Ball Bearings online magazine, "Ball State Daily News" and "The Herald Bulletin." Her articles focus on minority and women's issues, children, crafts, housekeeping and green living. Ambrose holds a Bachelor of Arts in journalism from Ball State University.