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Home » Screen FAQ's

Screen FAQ's

  • Q What size of screen should I get for my room?

    A The best way to do it is to make sure the screen's diagonal size matches the distance to you first row of seating.  There is not set standard size for a room, just consider the seating location of you and your guests.  Your material should allow everyone to comfortably sit and watch without craning their necks back or shifting their eyes from side to side.
  • Q Why is a curved projection screen better than a flat one? I like the way it looks but what about performance?

    A Despite its good looks, a curved projection screen plays a valuable role in today’s home theaters. Residential cinemas are more commonly featuring the same wide “Cinemascope” screen format as one would watch when actually at a movie theater.  It has an aesthetic appeal that draws in the viewer by enhancing a sense of immersion while enhancing resolution and brightness. The curved screen, together with the anamorphic accessories will increase brightness and enhance resolution by up to 30%.The curve design ensures that light travels the same distance to reach any point of the screen thus creating a properly proportioned image.
  • Q What are the differences between a Synchronized and a Tubular Motor?

    A Tubular motors run faster and have a greater lift capacity. Synchronous motors are slower but are also quieter and more energy efficient.  Since synchronous motors are smaller, they also have less torque, so we only use them in our smaller standard priced models. Synchronized motor or tubular motor for choose, the biggest size of Synchronized motor is 150".
  • Q Should I get a 1:1, 4:3, 16:9, 16:10 or 2.35:1 format screen?

    A
    It depends entirely what your intentions are but here are the general format uses to help you out.
    · 1:1 format: If you use traditional Slideshow/OHP (Overhead Projector), Document Camera, and commercial projector presentations. These are most commonly used in schools, government facilities, and houses of worship.
    · 4:3 NTSC format: PC software, Commercial Presentations (if your projector is SVGA or XGA native resolution), Classroom Training, and Gaming.
    · 16:9 HDTV format: Home Theater Movies and Gaming
    · 16:10 format: PC software, video games, video editing, presentations from notebooks with WXGA or WUGA native output.
    · 2.35:1 Cinemascope format: Strictly Home Theater movies.
  • Q I have a 16:9 (HDTV) home theater projector but I'd like to have a presentation that has a 2.35:1 (Cinemascope) aspect ratio on a 2.35:1 projection screen. Do I need an anamorphic lens for this?

    A For the best possible results, an anamorphic lens is recommended. However, it is possible to get a 2.35:1 screen format as long as you can live with the "black bars" created when a mismatched 16:9 native aspect ratio projector is set up to fit a wider projection screen format. It is simply a matter of personal preference.

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