A solid performer, particularly when projecting video images
The Canon LE-5 is a big step forward in light, inexpensive LED projectors. At less than $800, it fits many budgets, and its video performance is excellent for such a small projector. Even its 5-watt audio output is unusually high for its class although its fan noise can be a distraction. For home and portable environments where ambient light can be controlled, the Canon LE-5 is a solid performer, particularly when projecting video images. It richly deserves our highest value rating.
Amazing, absolutely amazing
Since my price point was anything below $1000, I didn't mind paying a little extra for 1080p. I decided to apply the funds remaining in my projector budget to an Onkyo HT-S7409 5.1-Channel Network Home Theater speaker system with receiver, since in the course of my research I discovered that this projector's speakers leave a lot to be desired. Now that I own the projector and have experienced it first hand, I agree fully with that assessment.
We purchased these projectors for our church, which was using 2500 lumens, 10 year old projectors. The picture and brightness and amazing and everyone is noticing how clear the images are. Even the folks in the back rows can read everything from the large song lyrics to the small print of author and copyright information. These are great projectors!
Solid shadow detail and color
The Acer H6510BD may be the most affordable full 3D projector available today. At $799, it delivers an attractive image that's great for high-definition films and video in either a darkened theater or a living room.
While the W1070 has advantages over the H6510BD in several important areas, it also costs about 20% more than the H6510BD. Neither projector comes with 3D glasses, but both use inexpensive DLP Link eyewear rather than a proprietary solution.
Perfect for multiple machines
I recently used this projector on a training class and was impressed that it transferred over seamlessly from HDMI on my laptop to a VGA output from my iPad in just a couple of steps.
Great price for a projector that is bright enough to display in a classroom with a lot of windows and light.
Brightness uniformity was exceptional
Epson's new VS220 is a versatile SVGA projector that suits both fixed and portable applications. It is small and light for a 2,700-lumen projector, and its data and video images are excellent for those environments where high resolution is unnecessary. It may not handle 3-D media, but it accommodates just about every other source in a classroom or conference room. At less than $400 street price, the VS220 represents a real value, and we give it our highest rating in that category.
A great value and a good performer
The Espon VS220 performs pretty well even in fairly bright rooms. Being a SVGA resolution, it's going to have some pixelation which won't make it completely ideal for use as a home theater projector,.,. but it will work and satisfy many people for that use. As a business presentation projector I think it will shine. Although it does not come with a carry bag of any sort, that's easy enough to rectify. It's easy to setup, light to carry and will server that purpose well.
Offers lower power usage and lower energy costs and at the same time delivers high quality resolution.
The overview of the Epson VS220 SVGA 3LCD Projector shows some stunning capabilities. It's design makes business presentations a snap. Every audience that has a view of this technology will surely appreciate the life-like images and crystal clear resolution that has made this projector a must have for anyone looking to make good solid impressions.
Reasonably good data image quality
The P300 shares many of the same advantages as competing models rated at 300 lumens, and it fits in the same general category. Compared with pocket projectors, it's larger and heavier, but still small and light enough to take up very little room in a briefcase or laptop bag so you can carry it without much effort.
I recently moved to a new house and I'm in the process of building the family room/man cave in the finished basement. First task was to finally get the projector I've always wanted since I was a kid. Since I got the go ahead from my wife, I quickly bought a used infocus IN26+ on ebay. after testing it out it seemed okay a bit fuzzy, but lacked what I really needed it to do, which was run HD content from my PS3, so I sold that one and came here to grab this Vivitek D518 while it was still on...
Good video image quality
The InFocus IN1144 is a solid performer when it comes to video presentations, but it falls short in the data category. Its soft focus gives a seamless, analog quality to video viewing, but it makes viewing small fonts in spreadsheets and documents difficult. It is small and light for a 500-lumen projector, but it has competitors nearly half its weight and size at a comparable street price. This is InFocus' first small LED projector and one of a very few in its brightness range.
Impressively compact and lightweight
We took the InFocus IN1144 way out of its comfort zone. An engineer at InFocus even told us point-blank that trying to get a 100-inch or greater image from this projector was ill-advised, but we were plenty pleased with how well the little guy did at that scale. To be clear, this is not a projector for videophiles. Hell, it isn't really meant to be a home theater projector, for that matter. Yet, it has the ability to function in that capacity for casual viewing.
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