For your Peace of Mind
All Plans provide 100% Parts & Labor coverage and have No Deductibles
Convenient service options and hassle-free claims process
Know that if the unexpected happens, you are covered
No Lemon Guarantee. If your product turns out to be defective we’ll replace it
Call today to Purchase a Plan: 1 (888) 307-0309 (Option #2)
Mitsubishi Electric’s extended service plans offer additional years of extensive parts and labor coverage to your projectors and monitors after the manufacturer’s warranty expires.
Extended Service Plan Brochure – click here
Extended Service Plan Summary Terms and Conditions – click here
To place an order, call us at 1 (888) 307-0309 (Option #2) or e-mail us at: email@example.com
With the Extended Service Plan, you will have peace of mind knowing that in the unlikely event of a failure, your product will be repaired or replaced quickly, minimizing downtime.
Limitations apply. See program terms and conditions for complete details – click here. Extended Warranty programs offered by Mitsubishi Electric are issued, administered, serviced, underwritten, and insured by Safeware, The Insurance Agency, Inc. [1-800-800-6132]. Mitsubishi Electric is not a party to the extended service plan contract.
Useful utilities for your projector
The LCD Beauty Treatment for Presentations.
Your source for all questions about Mitsubishi Projectors
Here, we’ll introduce you to the basic business and home theater projector technologies that make up our portable projector lineup, suggest some example uses, and explain some of the features that you might want to consider when purchasing a projector. The operation of today’s business and home theater projector systems is based on receiving an electric signal (either analog or digital) from a data source (computer, VCR, DVD, etc.), transforming the signal into an image, and projecting the image onto a screen. To do this, the signal must first be converted into a digital signal. If sent as analog, it is passed through an analog-to-digital signal converter. The digital signal is now ready to be processed into an image for projection. Currently, there are two technologies used in business and home theater projectors to display images: liquid-crystal display (LCD Projector) and Digital Light Processing (DLP Projector).
For a LCD projector, the digital signal is processed to polysilicon panels. A light source is passed through a series of dichroic mirrors to separate the various color wavelengths and then through the polysilicon panels where activated pixels process the light into a final compiler before projection through the lens and onto the screen.
With a DLP projector, the digital signal is processed to a DMDT chip. The light source is passed through a color wheel and onto the DMDT chip, and is then reflected off the chip through the lens and onto the screen. The introduction of this rather new technology has led to the further miniaturization of business and home theater projector systems.