AAXA Technologies P3 Pico - Proyector (50 lúmenes ANSI, LCOS, WSVGA (1024x576), 15000h, LED, Manual) Negro
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Descripción del producto
Alta Definición Total: No
Altavoces incorporados: Si
Altura: 3,1 cm
Ancho: 11,6 cm
Brillo de proyector: 50 lúmenes ANSI
Cables incluidos: Compuesto, USB, VGA
Cantidad de puertos USB 2.0: 1
Cantidad de puertos VGA (D-Sub): 1
Certificación: CE, FCC A
Color del producto: Negro
Compatibilidad 3D: No
Compatibilidad de tamaño de pantalla: 177,8 - 2032 mm (7 - 80")
Consumo energético: 11,5W
Duración de lámpara: 15000h
Entrada auxiliar: No
Entrada de video compuesto: 1
Factor de forma: Portátil
Formatos de imagen soportados: JPG
Formatos de vídeo compatibles: AVI, MP4, MPG, RM, RMVB
Formatos gráficos soportados: 1024 x 576 (WSVGA), 1280 x 800 (WXGA)
Fuente de energía: Batería
HD Listo: Si
Mando a distancia: Si
Nivel de ruido: 30 Db
Número de altavoces incorporados: 1
Número de puertos HDMI: 1
Pantalla incorporada: No
Potencia estimada RMS: 1W
Preparado para 3D: No
Profundidad: 6,6 cm
Puerto DVI: No
Ranura para cable de seguridad: No
Razón de contraste (típica): 1000:1
Relaciones de aspecto compatibles: 16:9, 16:10
Relación de aspecto nativa: 16:9
Requisitos de energía: 5V 3.0A DC
Resolución original del proyector: WSVGA (1024x576)
Salidas para auriculares: 1
Sintonizador de TV integrado: No
Tarjeta de lectura integrada: No
Tarjetas de memoria compatibles: No
Tecnología de batería: Ión de litio
Tecnología de proyección: LCOS
Tipo de lámpara: LED
Tipo de ranura, CardBus PCMCIA: No
Tipo de reproductor de disco óptico: No se incluye
Trípode montable: Si
Opiniones de clientes
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No way was I going to get the Micro-vision again. So I started looking around again. This time I know that 20 lumens the micro vision had was not enough. I also wanted HDMI. So I decided on the AAXA projector. What a good choice it turned out to be. It was about tripple the size of the Microvision but still small about the size of two decks of cards. The bigger size was not a problem due to the image quality. It was so much better than the Microvision I could not belive my eyes. It had better controls, brighter more connections and all the cable came with it. One feature you cannot do without is a tripod mount on a projector this size. The cables are heavier than the projector and it will move all over the place without a tripod to stabilize it. The Microvision did not have a tripod and that was a terrible oversight on the manufacturers part.
I hook this up to watch movies off my ipod to play games with my ipad. It hooks up to my video camera, my digital camera and even my playstation. Anything that has a video out will work with this projector. It is also over $100 cheaper than the Microvision. You will not be disappointed.
The unit is solidly-build and very light and comes with a small tripod and accessory cables (excluding HDMI, of course). After unboxing, I connected the unit to a laptop via HDMI and fired it up. Given the specs that the max input is 720P, I was surprised to see it scale and handle the 1080p input from the laptop flawlessly. I had the unit in a moderately-lit room and was using a standard, 72 inch wide DaLite white screen (72 inches wide). At about 36 inches wide, the image was much brighter than I expected and text, graphics, and spreadsheets were crisp with good color saturation. At 72 inches wide, the image was, of course, dimmer, but still very readable and reasonably bright. The focus lever is a little "notchy," but with practice, it is possible to get a very precise focus with this projector. There was one drawback that might affect people who are sensitive to the effect--rainbows. Although this is a three-LED LCOS (not DLP) projector, it does produce a rainbow effect of you move your eyes rapidly back and forth across the screen. The effect is not pronounced and it did not bother me; others may find it troublesome.
For all my tests, I used the supplied power supply to ensure maximum brightness.
I have a large, home theater projector and I thought I might see how this unit stacked up as a movie player. I set up in a moderately dark room and adjusted for the full 72 inch width. I fed the projector a variety of 1080P material and make the following observations:
The internal speaker is almost useless, with very low level sound. Feed sound directly from the source or from the output on the projector to an amplified speaker or HT audio setup for best results.
The image is superb if you take some time to set and focus precisely. I used the "standard" setting, but turned off noise reduction and set the color temperature to "cool," which gave excellent flesh tones (on the default setting, skin tones were slightly greenish). I took pix of the screen to capture just how good this unit is, but unfortunately, i can't post them here. Some reviewers have written of "muted" colors. To me, they seemed natural and well-saturated. Detail is pretty much what you would expect from a projector with close to 720p resolution: there was lots of it, it was well-rendered, and the LCOS engine produced almost no visible pixels even when the image was viewed 3 feet from the screen.
Shadow detail was pleasing and I saw no evidence of macro-blocking; smearing was on a par with a decent flat-panel. The built-in media player handled pretty much everything I threw at it and decoded 1080P very will with smooth motion rendition. More importantly, in a reasonably dark (but not fully dark) environment, image brightness was simply not an issue for me or for the members of my family that I recruited to help me with the tests. I've set up a second, smaller theater room, using this projector as the source; we can now have 2 feature presentations.
Overall, this is a very worthwhile investment for someone needing a portable and surprisingly bright, detailed projector for presentations. If you're thinking of a second home theater (or you just want a very inexpensive way to get into it), you can buy this little gem for about the price of a bulb in a large size HT projector.
I highly recommend this product.
However, I bought this to project videos and games onto my bedroom ceiling at night, rather than finding space for a TV, and the P3 has been great for this. For one, the projector has a standard tripod mount on the bottom. While it comes with a tiny little tripod of its own, I opted to use it with a GorillaPod, which has freely-bendable, rubber-edged legs that make it easy to attach the projector to the headboard of my bed and adjust the angle.
Next, this projector is relatively unique within its class for having a 1024 x 600 resolution, which is higher than average (most others are 854 x 480) and is a widescreen aspect ratio. This makes it ideal for outputting from a computer, since the width gives the user interface some room to breathe. Also, when watching widescreen video - which, of course, comprises most movies and TV shows these days - this means that you won't have huge black bars above and below the video.
Brightness-wise, the projector looks decent enough when there is a small lamp on at the other end of the room. It's not nearly as bright as a TV or computer monitor, but I wasn't expecting it to be with an output of only 50 lumens. You'll want to use it on AC power if possible, because the brightness is less when running on battery power. As a result of this, I have not really tried it on battery power.
Color fidelity is decent, but I honestly didn't really use the stock color output - I used my computer's monitor calibration tool to create a custom color profile for it. However, the one time I tried it without, it wasn't bad. With calibrated color, most everything looks true to life. The one thing I have noticed is that some reds are a bit more saturated than they should be, so people appear to have ruddier cheeks and lips than they really do. However, this isn't that noticeable, and it may have been caused by the color profile I'm using.
I have had no issues projecting video over HDMI, which is output from a MacBook Air via a Belkin Mini DisplayPort to HDMI adapter. While this does have a speaker, I didn't bother using it. Instead, I have been using a separate Bluetooth speaker. I haven't reviewed the media playback capabilities the P3 offers - but you can plug in a USB flash drive with AVIs and other file types and play them back right on the projector itself.
One downside worth noting is that the fan is somewhat noisy, but it's not particularly grating and can be described as moderately loud white noise. At a normal listening volume (over the external speaker I mentioned above), it gets mostly drowned out by whatever you happen to be watching. You'll only notice it in quieter scenes.
Finally, it would be nice if there were some way to adjust the geometry of the projector's output. The way I have the P3 set up (with the image centered over the top half of the bed), the projector faces the ceiling at a slight angle, so the image is trapezoidal. It would be nice to be able to compensate for this; however, I also realize that this is not a realistic expectation for a projector this inexpensive. Still, one can dream!
In all, I'm very happy with the P3, and as long as you're not expecting this to measure up to a high-end, 1080p theater projector in detail or brightness you will probably be satisfied.
Chromecast into AAXA Projector.
AUX cable running sound from projector to my JBL Powerup speaker.
I've had this projector for over a year and it's been great. Not ideal for bright situations. I bought this for my bedroom so I can watch Netflix in bed. I sometimes will watch football games on it as well and it looks great.
With that being said, this IS a lower end projector. So don't expect high quality HD picture from this. Expect decent 720 video. I had problems with two projectors that were sent to me but AAXA did an excellent job by replacing my projector. I definitely recommend if you're using this in a darker room. I recommend it because it's easy to use. You NEED external speakers to work with this. It'd be crazy if you tried to even use this speaker.
This projector uses a bit of fan power to keep it going, so it is a little noisy. Overall impressed. 5 stars for customer service, value, and ease of use.
****UPDATE 11/10/14***** I bought this projector over a year ago. I've gone through 3 now. Every time it's the same problem. "Low Power Detected. Going Into Standby Mode." After about 15 minutes. This projector happened to last just past a year, which is past their warranty. So that's understandable, BUT I'm going to reduce this down from 5 stars to 1, because of durability. If your product lasts for a small amount of time, it shouldn't be sold. Again. 3 projectors with identical problems. Now I have to buy from a new company, because even though customer service was good, the products just don't do it for me.
I see from the company's response to other reviews that it no longer supports this model at all. I looked this up on a consumer law website, and here's what it says: "Generally, there is no specific duration for implied warranties under state laws. But state statutes of limitation for breach of either an express or an implied warranty are generally four years from date of purchase. This means that buyers have four years in which to discover and seek a remedy for problems that were present in the product at the time it was sold. This doesn't mean that the product must last for four years. It means only that the product must be of normal durability, considering its nature and price."
This product clearly is NOT of normal durability. I'd like to see Aaxa make good on it. Otherwise, I will NEVER buy ANYTHING made by Aaxa again.