Subject: Displays | December 7, 2011 - 11:40 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: 3d display, projector, 1080p, optima, optima hd33
In the interests of dispensing with the bad news first, buying an Optima HD33 3D projector will set you back $1500 and does not come with glasses. On the other hand, thanks to the Texas Instruments 1080p DLP chipset you get full HD resolution image of up to 300" (aka 25') at 1800 ANSI Lumens. It is active 3D so the projector ships with an RF emitter for the necessary 3D glasses, which are battery powered. Techware Labs found that the batteries would last about 2 hours before they started to show problems, at that point requiring a 30 minute recharge time over a USB cable. It supports all HDMI 1.4a mandatory 3D formats, so you have your choice of 3D glasses to purchase which is good as the projector does not ship with 3D glasses in the box. Optoma sells the BG-ZD101 DLP Link 3D Glasses separately for about $75 each.
Didn't I see this in a recent game sequel?
"Optoma's HD33 projector which is a full 3D 1080P projector gets reviewed by TechwareLabs. Through a full 90 day review we were very impressed with the Optoma HD33 projector and were very reluctant to ship it back. The Optoma is a very well designed, very bright and sharp projection. The very simple option and use made the setup and usage ever so simple. All you need is a wall big enough to project on and 3D content."
Here are some more Display articles from around the web:
- Samsung SyncMaster SA950 27 Inch 3D LED Monitor Review @ Tweaknews
- Samsung SyncMaster 27A850D, 27” PLS Monitor Review @ Hardware Canucks
- Vizio E3D420VX Review @ TechReviewSource
- Samsung UN55D7000 55 inch LED HDTV @ Overclockers Online
- Samsung UN55D8000 55" LED 3D HDTV Review @ Hardware Canucks
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