It may be no style icon, but there's value in Mitsubishi's Full HD budget LCD projector
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While Mitsubishi is a diminished force in the UK consumer electronics field, it continues to surge in the world of projectors. And rather than offer a token home cinema PJ, it's pushing the envelope of affordable cinephile projectors
Few DLP projectors manage to break the £2K barrier so we wondered how much of the format's quality would be preserved with this £1,900 model. At first glance, it seems that the savings have been made on its appearance
The arrival of high-definition in the UK has seemingly caught DLP technology on the hop - and in doing so opened a window of opportunity for its LCD rival. The problem for DLP is that Texas Instruments has only relatively recently developed...
The brochure tells the story in a lurid red headline: 'perfect for business, schools and even home entertainment'. Yes, this is another model that takes advantages of the economies of scale to launch a projector at a bargain price
As far as projectors are concerned, Mitsubishi has traditionally been associated with the business end of the market. This translates to 4:3 aspect ratios, and the sacrifice of contrast range for brightness
Forget big-screen plasmas - the only way to get the true movie-going experience in the comfort of your own home is to invest in a projector. This DLP model produces great pictures when fed with a DVD player
While it only has one chip and looks functional rather than sumptuous, Mitsubishi's cheaper brother to the company's flagship HC2000 pulls a few pleasant surprises
Cute as a button, here is a projector whose selling pitch is summed up on the manufacturer's website in the following terms: '1300 ANSI lumens means that you can leave the lights on'.Perhaps slightly exaggerated, this remains....