If you're looking for a projector and don't mind shelling out a good amount for one, then you might wish to consider the Mitsubishi WD500U-ST, which sports a seriously wide angle and has a significantly short throw.
This is an especially beneficial model for those working in a classroom or small office space, as it requires a very short distance between the projector and the screen. In fact, it only requires 28-inches in space from the projector and the screen to produce an image 50-inches in size.
This projector sports a brightness of 2100 lumens, a 16:10 aspect ratio and a 1280 x 800 resolution. You can expect to pay $1,695 for the Mitsubishi WD500U-ST, however, which is a significant chunk of change for most people. Though for a business, this probably won't be so bad.
Mitsubishi has announced its latest DLP projector, a Pico-portable XD95U with quick cooling and filter-free designs for presenters on the go. Make no mistake; the Mitsubishi Pico-portable projector is not related to the palm-sized mobile Pico chipset projector built for handheld devices as we accustomed to, it is just another business class portable projector happens to carry the name of Pico.
Cellphones have dominated our week here at SlashGear, with a number of much-anticipated handsets finally showing up for some play. We've reviewed HTC's Touch Pro and unboxed the RIM BlackBerry Bold, but perhaps the most exciting arrival was the HTC Touch HD. Check out the unboxing and hands-on video; hopefully they'll tide you over until the full SlashGear review this coming week.
The 65-inch Mitsubishi LASERVUE Rear Projection TV has been receiving great deal of attentions since its announcement in early April. It’s not only the first laser powered HDTV but also capable of displaying wider color gamut- with twice the HDTV color space, 3D-ready viewing technology, contrasty and colorful images with performance equivalent or better of Kuro TV- all at one third of power consumption with comparable models.
Mitsubishi have been showing off their new HDTV, the LaserVue L65-A90, a 65-inch set with power demands of just 135W - that's on average one-third the power of an LCD the same size and one-fourth of a plasma. The Tech Lounge pulled up a chair to check out the two sets on offer: one being compared to an LCD screen, the other set up for 3D viewing.
It seems like we've been covering a lot of projectors here on SlashGear lately, but they are in hot demand right now and it's important to know all that's out there, right? The Mitsubishi FL6900U was just announced and it is certainly noteworthy.
The new Mitsubishi commercial and education projector is a great candidate for a pub. It’s quiet, bright and only weights about 21lb. I would consider it rather light for a commercial size projector. The native full 1080P projector uses 3x 1.1-inch LCD durable inorganic panels and can pump out 4000 lumens with estimated lamp life up to 4000 hours. The beam is capable of throwing 60-inch to 250-inch of HD pictures.
More laptops, netbooks and mobile workstations than you could shake the proverbial stick at this week, with fresh offerings (and more than a few rumors) from many of the big companies. HP took the wraps off of three mobile workstations, complete with an amazing 17-inch DreamColor option, while Dell and Lenovo both had a version of their own. Dell went for pure specs, with a maximum 16GB of RAM in their Precision, while Lenovo took a more offbeat view and added a digitizer panel in their W700's palmrest.
A little more compact, Dell launched their fourth generation Latitude E-series models, and SlashGear was in San Francisco to bring you live images. Dell's attempt for the headlines included 19hr battery life (on one particular model) and Instant On functionality. All well and good, but Gateway perhaps just eases ahead in the bargain stakes with their new P-7811FX Centrino 2 gaming notebook.
When it comes to appearance, you can either go with a distinctive frame (such as Samsung's recent 'Touch of Color' sets) or one that attempts to slim down to the point of invisibility. The LT-46148 goes with the latter route, and is all the better for it; there's a mere 3/4-inch at the top and down the sides, while the bottom bulges to 3-inches thanks to the speakers. Anybody expecting similarly waif-like depth will be surprised, though: at just under 5-inches (excluding the base) the LT-46148 is far from being the thinnest HDTV. Plastics are gloss-black and seem high quality, with no noticeable flex or creak when rotating the Mitsubishi on its swivel stand. You can twist the set a full sixty degrees (30 off center in each direction).