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
If you're going to cost a cool £400 more than your nearest rival, you'd better come to the party packing some heat. And on paper at least, that's exactly what Mitsubishi's HC900E does.Let's look at the evidence
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....