20 Most Recent JVC Cybercam GR-D200US Mini DV Digital Camcorder - Page 2 Questions & Answers


To turn off the display indications, press DISPLAY for more than 1 second. Press again for more than 1 second to make the indications reappear.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Dec 26, 2008


I have the same camera and use vista without a problem. However I use the firewire interface and not the USB which might be the explanation.
By the way, I can't find my manual. The date and time don't stay saved for any length of time between use. Is there a baterry that need to be changed and if so where is it?

Thanks

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Jul 26, 2008


buy that wire, check ur camcorder if it has 6pin or 4pin for firewire then check ur pc if it has firewire card...if not you have to purchase the ieee1394card. install it then connect your camcorder to pc through firewire and that will be it.. u also need to have a software for video capturing and editing like adobe, roxio, pinnacle , etc...hope that helps.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Jul 12, 2008


The same thing just happened to mine, and there are so many other complaints on other sites. JVC should have seen this problem coming that products are ripping us off

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Jun 23, 2008


maybe u r using wrong reference battery

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on May 13, 2008


EVERIO uses FAT32 file system.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Mar 08, 2008


You will need third party hardware and software in order to transfer moving video from your camera to your PC. Depending on what camera you have, a few different options are available to you. For more information on IEEE 1394 connectors locate the websites of manufacturers of this hardware. The following manufacturers firewire products were tested with JVC camcorders: Pinnacle Systems, Belkin, Orange Micro, Digital Origin, Ratoc . Please be advised that compatibility of JVC camera with firewire card may also depends on your particular computer specifications/hardware settings. Even though we tested the above hardware and bundled software there will be always exceptions and JVC doesn’t guarantee that computer, firewire card and JVC camcorder will interface flawlessly in everybody case.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Feb 04, 2008


Apparently this same problem exists on many different models. I have a JVC grd72u. I called JVC @ 800-252-5722. I selected the "Corrective Action Program" prompt from the automated attendent. I spoke to a customer service rep. They are aware of the problem and are fixing it for free, but only until 12/31/07. I suggest you call ASAP and get your name in the computer. If the problem is something besides the CCD sensor, they will call you with the estimate to repair.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Dec 28, 2007


install first the bundled software with your camera turned on and plugged in to your pc and then restart your pc if its necessary..

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Dec 27, 2007


For best results I recommend downloading the video files to PC first and then playing them.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Nov 27, 2007


In order to connect your GR-D70US to your USB port, you must insert an MMC or SD memory card into the camera, however neither of these cards is included with the GR-D70US, and the card must be purchased separately.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Jul 21, 2007


The battery chargers that are included with JVC camcorders sold in the U.S. are designed to operate on power from 110 to 240 Volts at 50 or 60 Cycles AC. All that is needed to use the battery charger overseas is a plug adapter to connect into a foreign electrical outlet. These are generally available from a store which carries electrical supplies.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on May 26, 2007


The LCD is not color correct. You don't get that until you move into the HD DVCams. And then most TVs don't agree on color too.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 14, 2005


You can't with what you've got I hate to be the bearer of bad news, but in order to play tapes in a vcr and run them through a digital camcorder for output to a computer, the camcorder must have s-video or av inputs. Your camera only has s-video or av outputs, used for sending from the camera to the vcr or tv. Also, some cameras have the inputs but don't support analog to digital pass-through (which is what you are describing). With these cameras you input from the vcr and record it to the tape in the camera, and then output it to the computer. Without the inputs, you can't do either one.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 05, 2005


It's ... a. A broken connection. b. A failed chip or component. It is not something an owner usually can repair.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 05, 2005


I have the dv800. And I was not happy till I connected with firewire, used WinDV and then off to DVD with Ulead Moviefactory. Sadly, I can only share my success so you might follow along.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 05, 2005


Help Needed for JVC GR DVM 76 This model looks like it is a couple of years old. Yes it is NTSC. But it does have a firewire port which you can use to import your video to you computer, where you can convert to PAL and burn to a DVD. A stand alone converter to convert from NTSC to PAL is very expensive. John

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 05, 2005


Yes, it should be as simple as just moving a file, but it isn't. When video is recorded to the tape it isn't put down as a file, it is put down as video images, but you are halfway there if you have you firewire card installed. I don't have that camera, but they are all the same. You will also need a firewire cable, but most cameras come with them. Turn your comptuer on and connect the firewire cable from your camera to the firewire card. The camera has a small connection (4-pins) and the comptuer card has a larger one. Then turn on your camera and push it to VCR, like you were going to watch the video back. You should see the windows operating system pop up a box saying that it has found your camera! It will detect a camera connected to the computer and as how you would like to record the video in (if not, then your firewire card may not be working properly). Depending on what software you have on the computer, you can open that software and begin the next step. For arguements sake, opene Windows Movie Maker because ever Windows XP machine has it. You can manually open the program or the box may ask you if you want to open it. From this point, Movie Maker is pretty simple, if the "TASKS" are not open click on the tasks button at the top and click on capture video. Choose "Capture From Device" (not import) and choose a file name and location to save to. Choose Best Quality. And then you can Capture entire tape or parts manually, I'd suggest capturing the entire tape right now, just to get started. This will take control of your camera and play your tape (make sure a tape is in the camera) and record it into the computer at the same time. It has to playback the entire tape! From that point, you have many, many options. You can edit parts of it, add music, add titles and then dub it back to a blank tape or save it out to a file. Getting it out to a DVD is a whole other beast. When you save the final product out to a file (Movie Maker saves an AVI file) it must be converted to a format that DVD players can read (MPEG-2) and then burned to the disc as a DVD Video disc. There are many tutorials to show you how to do this, but if you'd like more help just let me know what softwares you will be using because each software is a bit different. Some DVD burning software will convert the file and burn at the same time! have fun!

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 05, 2005


Audio Dubbing on DV: Here's how you do this: Play your tape on the TRV-9 and feed the signal into the TRV-900, using the Firewire connector. Set the TRV-900's audio option to record in the 12-bit mode. When this is done, you will have the video re-recorded on the TRV-900 and the audio laid down on the primary 12-bit audio channel. Then, you can run the tape back through for a 2nd pass in the TRV-900, with the recorder set to the audio-dubbing mode. The audio you put into the TRV-900 this time, will be recorded on the secondary 12-bit channel. You can select either 12-bit channel when you play the edited tape back or you can mix both stereo channels into the output. Once you record on the 16-bit channel, you can't dub audio back onto that recording, without erasing the original channel, as the recording space for both 12-bit channels is occupied. You can't selectively re-record just audio onto the 16-bit channel either, without the video being re-recorded along with it. Both video and audio are sent over the same Firewire connector, so you can't input them from mixed sources, as you can with analog recordings. Only the secondary 12-bit audio channel can be used in the audio-dubbing mode. You can't dub onto the 16-bit channel or onto the primary 12-bit channel. The primary 12-bit channel can be used only when you're recording video along with it.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 05, 2005


You will need all the pixels the camera can produce so set the camera for 1600 x 1200 Fine. That should produce a good 4 x 6 print. I can't help with auto/manual as I do not know what they do on that camera.

JVC Cybercam... | Answered on Sep 05, 2005

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