If you want to stretch the image to fill the screen, press the ASPECT button on your remote control until it changes to FILL. The image is stretched horizontally to fill the screen. If you see video noise at the top of the image, press the ASPECT button until the screen switches to FILL.
Fortunately, many TVs can automatically adjust the aspect ratio based on the feed they receive. Again, all TVs are different, but pay attention to the aspect ratio adjustments in your picture settings. Make sure it’s set to Auto Fit or Normal instead of Stretch, Full Screen, or Zoom.
The screen clipping is due to something called “overscan”. While most TVs automatically adjust the input image to fit your screen, some TVs can crop a small portion of the screen – around 2-5% – and stretch the remaining image to fit the screen. The solution for overscan depends on your TV.
Go to the Options menu. Select the Advanced Image Settings menu. Go to the Image Size setting at the bottom of the list.< /b> Use the arrow keys to select a different aspect ratio.
On a PC, click the Start menu, then click Settings and Display Settings. You can also right-click on a blank screen to access the settings menu. Depending on your operating system, choose either “Fit to screen” or “Resize text, apps, and other items”.
The photo compression app available on Google Play does the same for Android users. Download and launch the app. Select the ones to compress and resize photos to be adjusted by selecting Resize image. Make sure you keep Aspect Ratio on so that resizing doesn’t distort the height or width of the photo.
Depending on what you’re watching, this problem can be caused by either the TV or the signal source (cable/satellite set-top box, DVD player, or other device). Each of these devices may have a zoom/wide angle option or an aspect ratio control that adjusts the size of the image displayed on the screen.
Picture-in-Picture (or “PiP”) allows you to watch a channel or video in a small window over the main content you have on the screen. Unfortunately, most modern TVs do not support PiP.