Effective, cost-efficient presentations
Whether you’re a mobile representative in the field or IT pro back at the office,
Mitsubishi data projectors give you what you need
Displays connected input sources automatically
Instantly broadcast news and messages up to 350 characters
Wall Screen Support
Automatically adjusts for tone for color backgrounds, blackboard and whiteboards
Provides on-screen visual representation of text
Whether you’re a mobile representative in the field or IT pro back at the office, Mitsubishi data projectors give you what you need for effective, cost-efficient presentations to the internal and external publics you serve. And select models are GSA-compliant.
Flexible Data Projectors that Fill Spaces Large & Small
Our range of data projectors fill spaces ranging from small conference rooms to large auditoriums. Local governments and councils will like the great features, brightness, and value of Mitsubishi ultraportable data projectors. Medium sized jurisdictions will find data projectors that are just right for small to medium-sized meeting rooms, but that can also grow to meet larger needs. Or make a big impact in larger meeting and multipurpose rooms with desktop models that sit on a table or mount permanently to walls or ceilings.
Powerful Portable Projectors for Life on the Road
Field representatives, managers, trainers, or others traveling to different venues every day will appreciate our microportable data projectors that pack up and go right along with you. Pull one of these portable data projectors from your travel case and you’ll be ready to project bright, clear images, even in rooms with lots of ambient light.
Big Venue Data Projectors
Grab the attention of your audience in the largest venues with our top-of-the-line professional installation data projectors:
- Brightness up to 6000 ANSI lumens
- Precise, life-like color will fill your screen
- Widescreen multimedia projectors match new computer display formats
- Combine a presenter and chart, or data and video on screen at the same time with picture-in-picture plus zoom control
Features for the A/V or IT Pro
Get the imaging, control, and network connection options you want. These data projectors offer a choice of optional lenses and the interfaces you need to connect to your local area network, plus all digital connections to your data and video input sources. Motorized vertical and horizontal lens shift, power zoom, and auto focus accommodate virtually any projection angle or distance.
Always Low Cost of Ownership
Low maintenance design and a strong warranty give you long-term value. Our data projectors feature extended lamp life backed with a 1-year or 500 hours lamp warranty (whichever comes first). Our warranty for parts and labor, and Mitsubishi exclusive Express Replacement Assistance (ERA) extend for three years from purchase of these data projectors.
Projector Technology - How Projectors Work
Here, we’ll introduce you to the basic business and home theater projector technologies that make up our portable projector lineup, suggest some example uses, and explain some of the features that you might want to consider when purchasing a projector. The operation of today’s business and home theater projector systems is based on receiving an electric signal (either analog or digital) from a data source (computer, VCR, DVD, etc.), transforming the signal into an image, and projecting the image onto a screen. To do this, the signal must first be converted into a digital signal. If sent as analog, it is passed through an analog-to-digital signal converter. The digital signal is now ready to be processed into an image for projection. Currently, there are two technologies used in business and home theater projectors to display images: liquid-crystal display (LCD Projector) and Digital Light Processing (DLP Projector).
For a LCD projector, the digital signal is processed to polysilicon panels. A light source is passed through a series of dichroic mirrors to separate the various color wavelengths and then through the polysilicon panels where activated pixels process the light into a final compiler before projection through the lens and onto the screen.
With a DLP projector, the digital signal is processed to a DMDT chip. The light source is passed through a color wheel and onto the DMDT chip, and is then reflected off the chip through the lens and onto the screen. The introduction of this rather new technology has led to the further miniaturization of business and home theater projector systems.