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|The 3LCD technology uses three high-temperature polysilicon liquid crystal displays (HTPS LCDs). This is how the technology works: First, the White light is divided into Red, Green, and Blue using two dichroic mirrors that transmit light with a certain wavelength. Then, each color is then passed through a dedicated LCD before being combined with the other colors in a prism. Finally, the vibrant, full-color image passes through a lens and is projected onto a screen.|
|The 3LCD Projector effectively uses the 3-chip design to deliver incredibly bright, true-to-life images with high color light output.|
|Incredible detail is produced by the smooth, seamless color combination with an unparalleled grayscale range. Images appear smooth on the projection.|
|The 3LCD Projector technology prevents any color breakup during projection, this results in brilliant on-screen colors and sharp images produced that are comfortable to view.|
Care is Needed when Disposing Lamp
Fluorescent lamps will last four to five times more than incandescent bulbs. These lamps are beneficial as they reduce the need for power plants to burn fossil fuels to generate electricity, reduce the release of emissions including mercury, carbon dioxide and other pollutants that affect global warming.
Fluorescent lamps reduce solid waste, since they last longer. The incandescent or halogen lamps have a short life and require frequent replacement. The lamps used in Hitachi projectors have a long life.
These energy-efficient lighting products such as the fluorescent lamps, CFLs, and the high intensity discharge (HID) lamps contain small amounts of mercury.
The mercury remains inside the lamp and doesn't hurt the environment unless the lamp is broken. This mainly happens at the end of its life. The lamp is mostly broken when it is thrown in a garbage truck or a dumpster; thereby releasing mercury.
These lamps are not a major source of mercury pollution, but the improper disposal of large numbers of them adds mercury to the environment. Mercury is also released into the environment by burning hazardous wastes or incineration of disposed materials. 40% of man-made mercury emissions is from fossil-fuel burning power plants.
To prevent the release of mercury from the lamps, it is better to recycle them and not dispose them in the solid waste. Recycling lamps helps to capture the mercury, and it can be reused.
The US Environmental Protection Agency has special regulations for the mercury-containing lamps. This eliminates excessive paperwork, alleviates transport issues, and helps keep disposal costs low. It also eases the path for lamp recycling.
Mercury collection is a robust and growing business. It was developed to collect and recycle end of life mercury lamps from commercial buildings. Retail consumers are also having their options expanded rapidly. Most local governments collect end-of-life lamps and some retailers like Ikea and Home Depot also collect the lamps. Check your local government for lamp disposal guidelines.
Hitachi started in 1920 and is now a leading manufacturer. Its manufacturing line includes Power Systems, Rail Systems, Industrial and Social Infrastructure Systems, Urban Planning and Development Systems, Information and Control Systems, Information and Telecommunication Systems, Defense Systems, and Battery Systems.
Business customers are offered IT products, security products, electronic devices/materials, public and urban transportation, medical, biotechnology and environmental products. Consumers are offered home appliances, AV products, personal computer, mobile phones, home equipment and life services. Flat Panel TVs and LCD projectors of Hitachi are mostly popular among customers. ZP05 series in Flat Panel TV, XP05 in HDTV and LCD projectors are the favorites.
Hitachi continues to thrive and remain a successful company for its quality products and services. It looks into the future with a new era of quality, innovation and growth. It remains focused on creating strong and successful products that are recognized worldwide as market leaders.
Digital and multimedia projectors project a video signal on a projection screen. They use a bright lens system for projecting the image. These projectors are used in meeting rooms, conference rooms, classrooms, auditoriums and where ever the need arises.
3M, Boxlight, Elmo and Hitachi specialize in digital and multimedia projectors are. Popular projectors are 3M’s X45, SCP712, SCP716 and X95i, Boxlight’s Seattle X22N, TraveLight3 Ultra and ProjectoWrite2, Elmo’s IP-40SE and IP-750E, and Hitachi’s CP-X5, CP-X2011N, CP-X4 and CP-DW10N.
4000 ANSI lumens
Resolution – Video
540 TV lines
Resolution – RGB
1280 dots X 800 lines
36 dB (Normal Mode), 30 dB (Eco Mode)
2500 hours (Normal), 5000 hours (Eco Mode)
2000 : 1 (using active IRIS)
Dimensions (W x D x H)
15.8" x 12.5" x 4.1"
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