News related articles focused on topics such as projectors for business, home theater, display technology, image calibration techniques, other industry news from top manufacturers, and exclusive special offers only on ProjectorPeople.com.
This 1,500-lumen projector is perfect for home theaters and living rooms with low ambient light. It features a new optical engine to minimize light leakage and boost the contrast ratio to an impressive 150,000:1. The projector’s color management function allows you to easily adjust the hue, saturation and brightness to your liking.
The Mitsubishi HC7900DW also features an optional 3D emitter and 3D glasses. When you bundle these along with the projector, you get a 3D image that’s optimized for low crosstalk, image lag and judder. Advanced motion-vector analysis technology goes beyond regular old 2D-to-3D conversion to create a natural sense of depth.
Take a tour of the Mitsubishi HC7900DW below. We watched an internet video using the projector’s out of the box settings. Pop in a Blu-ray, do a little tweaking, and be prepared to have your socks knocked off!
Get a sense of the projector’s black levels at the 0:48 mark
For the past 14 years, Projector People has helped thousands of projector newbies pick the perfect projector for their living rooms and home theaters. We created the infographic below to help you figure out what to look for in your first projector purchase.
Watch our informative how-to video, from one of our Projector People Experts, on how to replace the lamp (bulb) in your projector the correct way. Our expert, Carmen, also provides tips on extending the life of your lamp.
Check out our resources area for additional lamp information and our lamp replacement section to find the right lamp for your projector.
Do you know the difference between aspect ratio and resolution? How about the difference between XGA, WXGA, and HD? Our Projector People Expert, Todd, breaks it all down very nicely for us in the following video. He also demonstrates what it looks like when the native resolution of your computer doesn’t match up with the native resolution of your projector. Great information here – thanks Todd!