LG’s OLED televisions have been picture-quality champions for the last few years. The company’s only OLED competitor in the United States has been Sony, which buys its OLED panels from LG. If you value deep, inky blacks and wide viewing angles, choosing an OLED TV is a no-brainer. Unless, of course, you want a screen bigger than 77 inches, where OLED panel size maxes out. If truly cinematic scale is what you crave, you’ll have to look to another technology to satisfy those desires.… Read the full article
4K/UHD is now firmly entrenched. Most reasonably-priced TVs are all native 4K/UHD displays. UltraHD Blu-ray players have hit prices that mere mortals can now afford. Streaming boxes like AppleTV and Roku have introduced 4K models.
Projectors, however, are a slightly different story. With few exceptions, native 4K projectors cost north of $10,000. Budget projector models are still sporting a maximum of 1080p. Take heart, all is not lost for the cinemaphile who wants to take advantage of what today’s 4K/UHD content can deliver.… Read the full article
JVC DLA-X570R Introduction
Let’s face it, there’s just nothing like watching a movie on a big screen. Sure, today’s OLED and LED 4K/UHD displays are getting bigger and look beautiful. But, if you really want the big picture, there’s no substitute for a projector and screen.
While 4K/UHD displays have fallen to prices within reach of mortal men, native 4K/UHD projectors remain well out of reach for the vast majority, costing tens of thousands of dollars.
To that end, a select few companies, like JVC, have developed less expensive projectors that use native 1080p chips but use pixel shifting technology (I’ll get to that later) to produce a “4K-enhanced” image.… Read the full article
On the video
side of Audioholic’s 2016 CEDIA experience in Dallas Texas, we got a chance to see Epson’s new
lineup of 4k enhanced projectors, and were
impressed with the quality and price of their new line of budget friendly 4k enhanced
projectors. With large 4k ultra high
definition TV’s flooding the market for well below $1,000 it was just a matter
of time before projector manufacturers found a way to compete with their smaller
counterparts. Enter Epson’s Pro Cinema 4040 and 6040 and Home Cinema
5040, a line of projectors that utilize 4K enhancement technology to get
resolution that is significantly better than 1080p projectors, but without the