In this projector tech head-to-head-to-head, what's the best pick for your dollar?
The yearly Custom Electronic Design & Installation Association Expo took place in Denver last week, and we got to see demos of new OLED TVs, laser projectors, Dolby Atmos, and more. Here are some highlights.
The Epson LS10000 and LS9600e use two blue lasers and reflective LCD tech to create a massive image. Plus one 4K (sort of).
Researchers at Carnegie Mellon created an experimental headlight that tracks other vehicles and blanks out the bits of light that would normally blind them in traffic.
BenQ has introduced its W1500 projector, which features wireless streaming from WHDI devices and an emphasis on color performance.
We appreciated many aspects of the Mitsibishi HC7900DW DLP projector's picture, but its limited light output, and thus limited versatility, hurt its value proposition.
The BenQ W1080ST short-throw DLP projector offers very good performance and extra placement flexibility, but the long-throw W1070 is a better deal.
The BenQ W1080ST short throw DLP projector offers very good performance and extra placement flexibility, but it's not the best BenQ at the price.
The Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 2030 LCD projector offers a decent mix of features and performance for under a thousand dollars but is bested by DLP models at the same price.
If you're dead serious about first-person shooters and other games that demand millisecond-fine responses, the last thing you want to buy is a TV that introduces lots of input lag. Especially if you're buying one to go with an Xbox One or PlayStation 4.