And, until you fess up to your exact antenna setup (including location, booster, if any, and rotor, if any, as well as associated interference issues like buildings or hills) stop complaining about how many digital channels you get vs analog.
Don't tell me what I can or can not say. ----- I've got a CM4228 sitting on my second floor. I can't mount it on the roof, because the roof does not belong to me. It belongs to my landlord. I'm trying to convince him to change his mind, but so far, no luck.Using a 4228, I get 20+ analog channels and only 6-7 digital channels (depending upon the weather).
That is pisspoor and the result of a lousily-designed system. I have lived with nothing but rabbbit ears for 35 years of my life. Now I had to go out and buy a gigantic digitally-connected antenna that works WORSE than the old analog-connected rabbit ears.
I don't understand the logic of people who call that "better". I just... cannot... comprehend such reasoning.
By the way, have you done any investigating to determine if those analog stations have, in fact, converted to digital.
Yes they are ALL digital. We're talking about major cities (Philly, Baltimore, Wilmington) here. They all have dual analog & digital transmitters.
Since it's a waste of time exchanging with you and you obviously aren't interested in resolving your issues, I would suggest to readers of this, and other threads you're involved in, to simply ignore you as if you didn't exist, since you provide no useful information or solutions
Go ahead and ignore me. It won't change facts. (See my signature.)
Originally Posted by 47thpvvi
Therefore my statement, "A radio eliminates the L-R signal when you switch it to 'mono' setting," is an accurate description of its function.
Are you kidding? Quote the exact
page in Wikipedia where it says you loose
half the FM audio in mono.
Judas Priest. Is it REALLY that difficult for you to go to wikipedia and type "FM Stereo"? Here is the quote you're looking for:
"A mono receiver will use just the L+R signal so the listener will hear both channels in the single loudspeaker."