Cutting edge designs. Amazingly reliable.
DLP projectors, HD projectors, and LCD projectors for the dedicated home theater enthusiast
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
720p up to 1080p Resolution
High Definition Home Theater Projectors Our line of Home Theater Projectors ranges from 720p up to 1080p resolution, and can display all native 16:9 images, as well as 2.35:1 aspect ratios when combined with a 3rd party anamorphic lens. We feature both DLP® projectors and LCD projectors, as well as choices for dedicated home theaters or family rooms.
Hollywood Good Looks & Quality
Smooth, dark, and well put together. It’s not just the stars on your screen, but the sleek new look of our latest HD projectors. The elegant design of these HD projectors signals a lot more innovation under the surface to:
- Better black levels are a key to great home theater experience, and we’ve added new black optimization technologies
- Our premium Diamond Series 1080p HD projectors feature an ultra-quick diamond-shaped optical iris that can auto adjust for scene-to-scene changes in as little as 1/60th of a second
- Reon-VX HQV (Hollywood Quality Video) from Silicon Optix for maximum image detail All-digital flow from Blu-ray to the HD projectors through HDMI interfaces
- Amazing contrast rating of up to 72,000:1 on our premium Diamond Series model
Listen to the Home Theater Projector Experts
Read online reviews of our newest HD projectors and you’ll see that Mitsubishi continues to lead the way against the competition. First there’s performance, from image reproduction to new lens optics to super-quiet operation. Then we’ve incorporated the newest LCD and DLP projector technologies for crisper images and longer life. And finally, overall cost of ownership is less, with an estimated lamp life of up to 5,000 hours (low mode). You can get a lot more video quality for your dollar than you think.
See our home theater projectors for yourself
HDTV capability, a high-end feature set, and the latest LCD or DLP projector technology, give you a wide range of options for any multimedia home theater projector application. Use our Dealer Locator to go see them in action today.
Featured Product: HC9000D
Introducing the first Mitsubishi Electric you-are-there 3D projector, the HC9000D. We’ve thought of everything, ensuring you get a total immersion 3D experience from your home theater projector. Using advanced technologies, this full 1080P high definition projector puts you right in the middle of the action, whether you’re watching movies, live sports or nature documentaries.
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.