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Optoma CinemaX P2 Review – PCMag

The Bottom Line. For a home projector, the Optoma CinemaX P2 offers great color accuracy and contrast, as well as unusually capable audio. Just …

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Source: www.pcmag.com

Date Published: 10/11/2022

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Optoma CinemaX P2 | Full Review – projectorjunkies

The resolution of the 4K material is there and the excellent sharpness of the lens helps the final result that the viewer receives to be extremely enjoyable.

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Source: www.projectorjunkies.com

Date Published: 5/12/2022

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Optoma CinemaX P2 Review | Tested by GearLab

Editor’s Note: The Optoma CinemaX P2 review was updated on August 9th, 2022, to better convey our new testing procedure. Compare Similar …

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Source: www.techgearlab.com

Date Published: 2/5/2021

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Optoma CinemaX P2 4K Laser Projector Review

The P2 handled much of The Meg well, but struggled to prove a sol dark floor on its torture test scenes without also burying shadow detail …

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Source: www.projectorcentral.com

Date Published: 9/22/2022

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Test de l’Optoma CinemaX P2 – KazCorporation

Test de l’Optoma CinemaX P2. J’ai déjà calibré quelques projecteurs UST (Ultra Courte Focale) chez des clients, mais cet exemplaire prêté par Optoma est le …

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Date Published: 2/22/2021

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Test Optoma CinemaX P2 – – Le Blog de PHC –

Cool, c’est l’anniversaire du fond d’écran du site ;-). Rais 24 mai 2021 à 13 h 54 min dans YAMAHA RX …

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Source: www.passionhomecinema.fr

Date Published: 12/9/2022

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Furthermore, the CinemaX P2 will display content at resolutions up to true 4K with beautiful color, contrast, and accuracy. When it comes to the …

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Source: www.projectorreviews.com

Date Published: 6/14/2022

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4K LaserTV Beamer – Der Optoma Cinemax P2 im Test

Optoma Cinemax P2 im Test – alle Details zum P2. Ist derCinemax P2 einen Kauf wert? Wir haben es im Testbericht herausgefunden.

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Source: www.beamernerd.de

Date Published: 6/13/2021

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Test Optoma CinemaX P2 – Laserowy projektor 4K z …

Test Optoma CinemaX P2 – Laserowy projektor 4K z ultrakrótkim rzutem. Autor: Maciej Turalski; Dodano: 9 miesięcy, 1 tydzień temu; Ocena artykułu: (1) ( …

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Source: www.videotesty.pl

Date Published: 6/8/2021

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주제와 관련된 이미지 test optoma cinemax p2

주제와 관련된 더 많은 사진을 참조하십시오 Optoma CinemaX P2. 댓글에서 더 많은 관련 이미지를 보거나 필요한 경우 더 많은 관련 기사를 볼 수 있습니다.

Optoma CinemaX P2
Optoma CinemaX P2

주제에 대한 기사 평가 test optoma cinemax p2

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  • Date Published: 2021. 9. 24.
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Optoma CinemaX P2 Review

The Optoma CinemaX P2, widely available for $3,299 despite a $5,799 list price, is a head-to-head competitor with the $3,499 BenQ V7050i reviewed here earlier this month. Both home projectors are in a higher price and performance bracket than the $2,499 Xgimi Aura, our Editors’ Choice award winner among 4K-resolution ultra short throw (UST) laser projectors for casual viewing, and both deliver a big step up in color accuracy. Unfortunately, both show rainbow artifacts (bright areas breaking up into flashes of red, green, and blue) more frequently than is typical for laser-based DLP projectors. But for users who don’t see those artifacts or don’t find them annoying, both the Optoma and BenQ are good choices, and the former offers enough differences that you might find it a better pick.

Integrated Smart TV, But Not Particularly Useful

The P2, which measures 5.1 by 22.1 by 15 inches (HWD) and weighs 24.3 pounds, is available in white or black. Like most of the 4K UST projectors we’ve reviewed, it’s built around a laser-phosphor light source, rated in this case at 30,000 hours in Eco mode or 20,000 hours at full power, with a single 1,920-by-1,080-pixel DLP chip that uses TI’s XPR fast-switch pixel shifting to put 3,840 by 2,160 pixels on screen. The recommended range of image sizes for the lens is 85 to 120 inches diagonally at a range of 8 to 16.5 inches from the screen.

Setup is straightforward: Plug in the power cord, optionally make an HDMI connection to one or more video devices, and connect to a home network via Wi-Fi or Ethernet. Then adjust the position to fill the screen, and use the remote to adjust the powered focus for a sharp image. The menu also offers warp correction, which can help correct for distortion if you’re not using a sufficiently flat screen, and an automated screen-fit feature to adjust the image to match your screen size. As always, however, digital correction of image size or geometry is best used only if you can’t avoid it, since it lowers brightness and can introduce artifacts.

Most smart UST 4K projectors we’ve tested use Android TV for streaming—either fully integrated, as with the Xgimi Aura and the $2,699 Wemax Nova, or supplied on an HDMI dongle, as with the BenQ V7050i. The P2 uses a fully integrated version of Aptoide(Opens in a new window) instead. It has the advantage of not needing setup, except for individual apps, but it offers fewer apps, and many don’t work as smoothly as their Android TV equivalents. The options for YouTube, for instance, include both 1080p and 4K versions, but the latter wouldn’t download in my tests.

Optoma says it’s aware of these limitations and is exploring ways to improve the P2’s streaming in a future firmware upgrade. Until that happens, the workaround is to plug in a streaming HDMI dongle, but that requires using an HDMI 2.0b port, leaving only one free, and that solution makes you juggle a second remote. The P2 also has an HDMI 1.4a port, but it doesn’t support 4K HDR, 4K at 60Hz, or ARC for connecting to an external audio system. On the other hand, the BenQ V7050i offers only two HDMI ports, one meant for its Android TV dongle. The Optoma’s extra HDMI port arguably gives it a slight advantage for connection to video devices even if you add a dongle.

Optoma rates the P2 at 3,000 ANSI lumens, which is more than enough to light up the 120-inch, 16:9 maximum screen size for which the lens is designed, even in moderate ambient light in a family room using a 1.0 gain screen.

The stereo sound system is basically a built-in soundbar facing the viewer. Its two 19-watt speakers each offer one full-range driver and one woofer, and they deliver more than enough volume to fill a large room at much higher quality than most projectors or large-screen TVs. Quite simply, the P2 packs one of the best projector audio systems I’ve heard, one capable enough that you might not see a need for anything more. If you do want to use external audio, there’s an S/PDIF audio-out port, and one of the HDMI ports supports ARC.

Impressive Color Accuracy Straight Out of the Box

The P2 menus offer five predefined modes for 1080p SDR material, plus a user mode, with menu settings to let you tweak or perform a full calibration for any of them. I chose the Cinema mode for my viewing tests, because it delivered spot-on color with default settings along with good contrast, the darkest black level of any of the modes, and good shadow detail in a dark room.

Note that there’s a frame interpolation option for smoothing motion, which can improve the look of live or recorded video. However, most people prefer the way filmed material looks with the feature turned off.

With 1080p SDR material, the P2 delivered good color accuracy, contrast, and sense of three-dimensionality. It lost a little shadow detail in dark scenes, but not enough to lessen the scenes’ dramatic visual impact. It was also bright enough for even dark scenes to stand up to low levels of ambient light.

For 4K HDR10 input, there’s one predefined HDR mode and four HDR picture mode settings, which are the equivalent to what many projectors label as HDR brightness. Your best setting will vary with room brightness or even from one HDR disc or source to the next. In my tests comparing 1080p SDR and 4K HDR versions of the same movies, the P2 actually delivered more shadow detail and better overall brightness for most scenes with the SDR versions. But the HDR versions were quite watchable, and showed more fine detail, as you’d expect given the 4K resolution. There’s similar support for HLG HDR.

The P2 also handled Full HD 3D well. In my tests using DLP-Link glasses, I didn’t see any crosstalk, and 3D-related motion artifacts were at the low end of what’s typical for current-generation projectors. The 3D mode was also brighter than usual in comparison to the projector’s 2D modes, making it quite usable with the lights on. For gamers, there’s a Gaming Mode setting (not to be confused with the Game picture preset) to shorten lag time. However, I measured it at 73ms for 1080p and 65ms for 4K (both at 60Hz), which even casual gamers may consider too long a lag.

As already mentioned, I noticed flashes of red/green/blue rainbow artifacts more frequently with the CinemaX P2 than with some other DLP 4K UST laser projectors. This won’t matter if you’re one of the many viewers who don’t see these artifacts easily or don’t find them bothersome. But if you’re annoyed by them, it could be a deal-breaker. Our standard advice for DLP projectors applies: If you find rainbow artifacts irritating, buy from a dealer that accepts returns without a restocking fee, so you can test the P2 out for yourself.

A 4K Short-Throw for Your Short List

The Optoma CinemaX P2 offers a lot to like, most notably top-tier color accuracy and impressive audio. If your budget is tight or you insist on fewer rainbow artifacts, consider the Editors’ Choice-winning Xgimi Aura or the Wemax Nova. Neither matches the P2 for image quality, but both show fewer rainbow artifacts and deliver good enough quality for streaming and live video by most viewers’ standards. The Aura handles movies on disc nicely, as well.

The harder choice is between the CinemaX P2 and the BenQ V7050i. Between the two, the BenQ takes better advantage of HDR, particularly in dark scenes, which may tip the scales for some buyers. But the P2 delivers better out-of-box color accuracy, slightly higher brightness for 2D, much higher brightness for 3D, and a much more robust sound system—and if none of those factors makes up your mind, the Optoma’s lower street price gives it the edge.

Optoma CinemaX P2 4.0 (Opens in a new window) See It $2,299.00 at Amazon (Opens in a new window) MSRP $5,799.00 Pros Can fill an 85-to-120-inch screen from inches away

4K resolution using TI’s XPR pixel shifting

Top-tier out-of-box color accuracy

Color management system for full calibration

Bright enough for a midsize to large family room with ambient light

Laser-phosphor light source View More Cons Integrated streaming is better ignored in favor of an HDMI dongle (which demands a second remote)

Only two of three HDMI ports support 4K with HDR

More prone to rainbow artifacts than most UST DLP projectors The Bottom Line For a home projector, the Optoma CinemaX P2 offers great color accuracy and contrast, as well as unusually capable audio. Just be mindful of the image if you’re sensitive to rainbow artifacts.

Optoma CinemaX P2 | Full Review

The category of Ultra Short Throw projectors is literally on fire and not unjustly so. Whoever sees a UST setup at least once, does not go back to the classic projection, at least judging by mυself.

The reasons are many and I will try to count them…

1) Everything is gathered close to the image, no more holes in the ceiling, no more long cables, no more wife slipper, no more divorces, etc.

2) Due to the close aiming of these models the image is less affected by the ambient light. So under certain conditions they can play night AND day.

3) All of them are Laser technology which means at least 10 years of daily use completely without problems, without lamp replacement etc.

4) Their optical engines revived the old DLP technology and now giving the viewer what he has been missing for years in all models of this technology, decent contrast.

5) Huge image of 100+ inches even in small living rooms that do not have the necessary space to install a classic long throw projector.

6) Excellent integrated sound system that comfortably covers small and medium spaces and saves you from extra costs like speaker cables, amplifiers.

7) Something that sounds funny to many people, but for me is important. There is no shadow in the picture even if someone is even half a meter away from the screen, think about it.

If these 6.5 (lol) reasons have not already convinced you that the future of home projection is Ultra Sort Throw projectors, keep reading and it might become easier …

Optoma CinemaX P2

The P2 is Optoma’s proposal in the mid-range of 3,000$ and belongs to the new and ever-rising category of Laser TVs.

This category was named like this because it is perhaps the first time after 10 years that a video projector can play a dual role in our living room, that of home cinema unquestionably, but also as a replacement for our classic television device. Especially if combined with one of the special UST ALR screens on the market then it can really stand as the only display device in our home with spectacular results.

For those of you who have not seen super bowl at 120 inches, you just don’t know what you are missing 🙂

But let’s leave the chatter and let’s go to see P2 closer…

Let’s start with the fact that P2 is a big projector, big and heavy. It does not have the slim silhouette of the well-known Chinese UST projectors of Xiaomi nor their weight, and this is not necessarily bad … as we will see below. Over 10 kg and almost 60cm wide.

On the front we find a very high quality and elegant perforated fabric that hides a very strong Bluetooth sound bar.

The only button you will find on the P2 is in the front right corner and acts as an on/off switch. The rest of the functions are performed exclusively by remote control.

P2 has two HDMI 2.0 ports, and one HDMI 1.4 on the right side (port 1 supports ARC). Three USB 2.0 ports, one of them is used exclusively as a service port, the second as a 5V 1.5A power supply and the third one as a classic USB port for connecting a hard drive or a USB stick.

Two audio outputs, one digital and one analog and an ethernet port for its cable connection to our network, it has WiFi wireless networking of course.

The remote control deserves a little attention. Quality construction made entirely of aluminum with the right sense of keys. Small in size, but heavy, Bluetooth technology so we do not need to face the projector to operate it and it is rechargeable through a micro USB port located at the bottom. It has the absolutely necessary keys so as not to confuse its operator with useless functions that he may never need and a discreet white light every time we press a key. In other words, this is exactly how all the remote controls of our home appliances should be made..

Let’s take a quick look at its features so that we can go and see how P2 performs.

4K UHD resolution (3840 x 2160)

Brightness 3,000 ANSI Lumens

Laser light source

Light source life 30,000 hours

Screen size from 85 to 120 inches

Weight 10.5 kg

Dimensions 57.6 x 38.3 x 11.5 cm

CinemaX P2 Hardware

Laser Light Source

P2 it’s equipped perhaps with the simplest Laser light source that uses a combination of a blue Laser diode array, a phosphor wheel and finally a common color wheel of six color regions (six segments RGBRGB) like the one used by all single-lens DLP technology projectors. This Laser source comes from Sharp/Nec (https://www.sharpnecdisplays.eu/p/laser/en/technologies.xhtml) with a lifespan of 30,000 hours and is the following

Optical Engine

Last but not least, in the heart of P2 optical engine we find the now well-known 0.47 ‘DMD of Texas Instruments where in combination with the XPR module of the Swiss company Optotune it gives us the coveted 8,300,000 pixels of UHD resolution.

Sound System

To begin with, the P2’s built-in Bluetooth audio bar is isolated and cannot affect its image with its vibrations. The sound bar consists of four drivers, two 2.75 “woofers and two 2” aluminum tweeters which are driven by an amplifier with a total output of 40 Watt.


Exploring the P2 menu I am going to analyze you most of the special features it has in order for you to get a more complete picture. Let’s start with the first image we see when P2 is turned on, and it is the following…

By clicking the apps tab we enter the marketplace of applications where we can download useful applications such as netflix, amazon prime, plex, etc.

Let’s start with the system settings that concern general settings of the projector

In the second tab we find the networking, wireless and wired, whatever suits your needs (i suggest wired networking for many different reasons)

In the third tab we find the Bluetooth networking menu. Somewhere here we have to mention that the P2 works also as a standalone Bluetooth speaker. There is a special button on the remote control and when is pressed P2 connects to the player we have selected and works as a Bluetooth sound bar (with unexpected good sound performance) without having to start the projector. I found it quite useful streaming music from my mobile whenever i want it to.

In the fourth tab called system we find system sliders such as language, time, date and of course the system update that I must note that is working automatically. As a result, the projector notifies you when a software upgrade is available and simply asks for your permission to install it. In my case this happened the first time I connected P2 to the network.

The fifth tab concerns power options and includes exactly what we may need such as sleep timer and auto power off in specific minutes of inactivity.

Finally we have the tab that we can configure the projector management via Lan or HDMI connection.

This was the P2 system menu. Before we move on to the main menu with the image controls, it is worth mentioning that the P2 also has a fast menu that is displayed by holding down the menu key on the remote control and that gives us quick access to useful controls such as the HDMI port option and some basic image sliders. It is probably the menu with the most usability as it turned out during my cohabitation with P2.

Image menu

The most important menu is undoubtedly the image menu. Let’s take a look and explain at the same time what you can do with each slider.

This menu appears horizontally in our image and its first tab contains all the image sliders we may need to adjust the picture

In the display mode, the HDR and HLG (Hybrid Log Gamma) options stand out, which are automatically selected when the material we feed the projector belongs to one of the two categories, but the HDR SIM is equally important. (HDR Simulation). The HDR SIM. we can choose it as a display mode on non-HDR material and P2 through special algorithms in gamma to do an HDR simulation by raising the brightness of the high lights and thus adjusting the gamma in each scene so that it visually deceives us that it is pure HDR material. It works unexpectedly well and most importantly without “side effects”.

Going down we come across two very basic sliders. Brightness Mode and PureMotion.

In Brighness Mode we can choose the power level of the laser light source in steps of 5% from 50% to 100% but also three Dynamic Black positions that they play the role of dynamic iris with amazing results in the contrast of dark scenes.

PureMotion, which also has three intervention positions and the off position of course, plays the role of our well-known frame interpolation, introducing extra frames at specific times, smoothing the motion of the movies that are shot at 24Hz. PureMotion is a VERY important since the DLP 4K projectors that use the XPR module to quadruple the pixels are unable to produce multiples of 24Hz with usually disastrous results in the motion performance of these films. Therefore, P2 can and does play these movies perfectly whichever of the three PureMotion positions we choose, this is a HUGE plus for a DLP XPR projector I would say.

Continuing down to the menu we meet the well-known BrilliantColor (we said that the P2 has a normal classic color wheel) which has now reached a point of evolution that reaches perfection in terms of its non-color interference in the whole image as it used to in the past.

Here are the three most important image sub menu for someone who wants to get serious about adjusting it. Color Temperature with default values, full CMS for detailed adjustment of primary and secondary colors as well as full RGB (Color Temperature) adjustment sub menu.

In the next tab we find the

-gaming mode (sorry but doesn’t appear in the screenshot I took) which we activate during gaming and reduces the input to around 50ms, VERY important function for a gamer

-Geometric Correction that it gives us incredible sliders to correct our frame such as Warp control and calibration to correct any possible image distortion, even if we are projecting on an uneven wall.

-The frame delay if we want to adjust the length of frame delay

-HDMI settings where we can choose EDID between 1.4 and 2.0 depending on the device we connect and HDMI EQ slider with which we can improve the signal quality if we use a very long cable.

In the next tab we find the slides of the 3D projection. CinemaX P2 performs exceptionally well in 3D material and I urge its future owner to definitely try 3D material projection, it will be left open-mouthed.

Next is sound tab. The P2 as i already said has an excellent built-in four-speaker audio system and with this menu we can fine-tune it’s operation

However, the most important submenu in the audio tab are the Internal Speaker Delay with which we can set in ms (millisecond) the possible audio delay in relation to the image as well as the Digital Output Delay which respectively adjust the audio delay of the optical output. The P2 solves the huge and unsolvable problem with the slight sound delay of most UST models on the market emphatically, as both of these controls work flawlessly.

In the penultimate tab we find some basic sliders like

-the projection mode that allows us to project from different positions of the projector such as upside down on ceiling or in rear view position.

-Various test patterns to set up our frame correctly.

-The High Altitude mode where it increases the speed of fans in case we live at high altitude and the air is less dense or during the summer months when the average ambient temperature increases dramatically.

-The electronic focus of the lens

-And the sensor that detects if a person is close to the lens and his eyes are in danger, giving the order for a momentary reduction of Laser light source power in order to avoid any eye injury.

In the last tab as usual we find general information about our projector.

Testing CinemaX P2

Centering a UST projector is not the easiest thing in the world because its very short throw ratio makes every little movement destructive to our frame. So, it requires patience and fine handling. As I mentioned above the P2 is a large and heavy projector as you can see for yourself in the screenshot below compared to other similar UST models. Fortunately, it fitted marginally to my furniture and the test started …

The first thing i notice in the P2 is its perfect focus from edge to edge of the image as well as the minimal color aberration of the lens. I have never seen a UST projector so far which excels in these two areas. Maybe I came across a good “piece” or P2 in general is just very well built in as far as its optical block is concerned. In any case, it was something that impressed me and I thought it was right to mention it first.

Second positive impression is the operating noise. Optoma reports in the specs of the projector operating noise is between 26-28db. I couldn’t take a measurement because the room noise was louder than the projector noise and if I putt the instrument right on the output grilles, it wouldn’t be a representative value at all. However I can say with certainty that the P2 is the quietest UST projector I have install so far in my living room, if that is enough for you. And of course I’m not just talking about its cooling system which due to the large size of the chassis obviously gave the optoma engineers the opportunity to reduce the noise produced. Also, the XPR module of P2 IS is completely silent, something that does not happen in all 4K DLP projectors, believe me.


Things in UST projectors are not simple as far as their measurements are concerned. The wide viewing angle as well as the special CLR screen of Vividstorm, can give completely different measurements from point to point. That’s why I used my own methodology, having a regular projector throw ratio as a reference.


The P2 gave me a brightness after the screen of about 24FL. My Vividsorm screen is about 0.5 gain so we can easily assume that the P2 produces exactly twice as much. If we do the math (1FL = 10.76 lux) then we have 48FL which is equal to 516 lux and if we want to convert them to Lumen then it is enough to multiply them by the squares of the screen and we end up with 1414 lumens of brightness.

These in cinema mode. In bright mode the projector gave almost double the brightness and I reserve for its brightness in HDR mode which I could not measure. But if I assume from what I saw, I would say that in HDR mode the P2 delivers brightness very close to bright mode, that is close to 2,800 lumens which translates to 1400 true Lumens that the viewer’s eye receives by looking at Vividstorm. This brightness at 100 “is abysmal and means that you will never miss the light whatever the room light conditions, in addition many of you i believe that you will reduce the power of the laser to make the image more relaxed.

I confuse you with brightness measurements I know, but unfortunately measuring in a UST is not so simple as already said, as a general conclusion I will say that the P2 is an ultra-bright projector that can and does deliver HDR material with exceptional brilliance that even TVs would envy.


Obviously, here also the things are complicated too. I will only mention contrast values ​​that I measured on the screen.

on / off contrast 3.450: 1

Ansi contrast 1.850: 1

(The ansi contrast was measured with a special tube construction so that I can get the correct values ​​on the screen without the instrument being affected by the ambient lighting)

I did not enter the process of taking color measurements because it is useless. 90% of the test was done with HDR material where the measurements in REC.709 and in power gamma would say absolutely nothing.

Let me mention here that the special UST ALR fiber enhances the native ansi contrast of the projector so this exceptional value is not exclusively due to the P2 performance.


Out of the box the P2 only needs minor adjustments in brightness and contrast to show its teeth directly. The color is quite balanced and I would recommend not to bother with any color slider.


At least 90% of the P2 test was done with HDR material. Either with HDR movies, HDR gaming or HDR demo clips.

Its HDR is one of the best you will see on a DLP projector out there. I have never noticed something wrong in the picture or a weakness of the algorithm with dimmed darks and supersaturated colors, as I have seen in many projectors of even more expensive category. Its highlights are brilliant, the gamma is what it should be in the dark scenes. Such a brilliant performance despite the weakness of DLP technology.

The resolution of the 4K material is there and the excellent sharpness of the lens helps the final result that the viewer receives to be extremely enjoyable. Light and dark spots coexist harmoniously in the image and the final result satisfies even the most demanding eye..

The only flaw in the whole HDR experience that started to bother me at some point was its delay to turn in HDR mode with the result that at the beginning and at the end of a HDR film (lock and unlock on HDR) the viewer receives a majestic black image for 2 maybe even 3 seconds. in the end, I think I can live with this …

In terms of color, as I said, P2 is very balanced. No exaggeration, the saturations are nice and the brightness of the colors is rich. In UHD HDR10 projection the color information is managed very well and the result can be characterized by a single word, balance.

Its XPR module is PERFECTLY tuned and its accuracy in moving pixels is beyond all expectations (the Laser light source also helps to say the truth). This gives explosive detail and sharpness from end to end in the frame of the image and our eyes do not satiate to observe it. There were scenes that I put on again and again because I was feeling like I was not fed up with them enough.

Its contrast in combination with the Vividsorm screen is out of this world in terms of DLP projection. This combination of projector/screen today gives the highest ansi contrast that anyone can get from a projector regardless of category and price and is a strong reminiscent of OLED TV. You are really glad to see an illuminated scene with bright spots inside it … in this particular scene it was as if a window had opened in the universe in my living room.


The PS5 in combination with CinemaX P2 is a deadly combination. If you start playing HDR gaming in 100 inches with such an image, you do not stop easily. Where to start and where to end, is something that someone must see with his own eyes to understand how it performs and why I can not find words to describe it. Even the nintendo switch I connected to with its 1080p resolution really shone. I did about 30 hours of testing on P2, most of them were definitely gaming …

The gaming mode that reduces response time does the job. No, it does not make the P2 a gaming monitor but there is not this spastic delay that most UST models that have passed through my hands had. In P2 you can enjoy classic gaming without any annoying delay and only in online games I guess (because I do not play) the user will face some difficulties with input lag.

Useful functions

When you have a Laser UST projector in your home and some imagination there are a lot of things you can do. One of them has already been predicted by Optoma and is the Infowall application.

Through this application you can project various visual themes that literally transform the space. A nice painting, a living landscape, etc.

Since I already use it as a feature in my own UST projectors, I will tell you that it is an amazing application that literally transforms the space according to our mood. My favorite is an aquarium illustration, the ultimate relaxing theme …

Since we are talking about UHD ultra-bright image with good contrast as you understand, P2 performance is so unbelievable that you are almost fooled by.

In collaboration with the Optoma connect application you can send material such as live weather, messages from social media, a classic watch, a favorite video from your mobile phone, and be displayed during the day or night. You can also schedule when the projector will run and for how many hours.

Just think you are waking up with a huge image that covers the entire wall of the room with a live video from a forest, with natural forest sounds and information about your current work schedule as well as the messages you received on FB at night (ok, the last one is a little risky). And right after you get out of bed, it turns into a huge old type of TV device, playing some random episode of..let’s say “friends”, until you get ready, after you leave the house the projector turns off automatically.

10 minutes before you returning home it starts again again and play an idyllic landscape with cascading sounds of nature etc. as a reception and just before going to bed a stunning painting like the starry night by Vincent van Gogh e.g. And all these with the possibility of live weather of the landscapes according to the real weather at the specific time. Did you say anything?Didn’t hear you 🙂

I know all these sound strange but because Ihave been using it with my own UST projectors for a long time, I will tell you that you can no longer live without these “comforts” if you try them once. Also the plausibility in all this, in the display of a painting for example, is UNBELIEVABLE. If you put a live garden playing through a door, most likely you will end up trying to get out in some phase unconsciously, believe me.

Another useful function is to adjust the frame from our smartphone directly. We simply put the projector a few inches from the wall and then we sit down and adjust it while sitting on our couch with our smartphone very easily and fast.

Okay, it is not suitable for permanent home cinema facilities but because we easily move our UST from its place to another place of the house, e.g to watch a sport event on our terrace or to view a waterfall in our garden one Sunday morning drinking our Latte coffee, this application is really enjoyable.

Somewhere here to say that P2 has a TapCast application so that we can directly and easily wirelessly mirroring our mobile phone, our tablet, our laptop and project that at that moment we want some video, photos, anything. Because in this case everything is via Wifi the freedom is great since the projector only needs power. Imagination to have countless uses …

Finally, do not forget to mention that the P2 has a built-in player with 16Gb internal memory and can play everything from a USB stick, hard drive or internal memory without the use of any external source. When I say it can play anything I mean everything … even heavy 4K files.


I could not not try projection on the P2 since from my own UST projectors I have formed the best impressions. CinemaX P2 does not disappoint in this area either. The large image of 100 inches in combination with the abysmal brightness and the very good contrast make the 3D projection an enjoyable experience. I do not know what you have seen so far in 3D projections, review immediately and look for UST projector to watch it again, only then you will understand me. I can not say much, only that you will definitely put the 3D projection back in your weekly schedule if you get a UST, and the same goes for the P2.


And here the P2 is at the top among all UST projectors on the market. The Dolby Digital 2.0 Bluetooth built-in 40W audio bar does a great job. The Dolby sound it produces in movies but also the stereo in music is full bass with the right high pitches and high volume if and when requested. The big chassis of P2 also helps a bit since it gives the necessary liters of space to the drivers. As I said before, the P2’s built-in sound comfortably covers a small to medium-sized living room and can easily stand outdoors.

A picture is worth a thousand words. Definitely a video worthing more, so I made a short video for you just to get a taste of Optoma CinemaX P2 in action. I suggest to watch it full screen at UHD monitor or UST projector 🙂

Here a side by side shout out with Fengmi Cinema Pro 4K projector


Generally speaking, at this time the ideal combination that someone can make to see the best possible LARGE image regardless of cost in a living room or in any area of ​​the house, is a UST Laser projector combined with a UST ALR screen. No other projector, no other system, no TV can beat this combination in terms of enjoyment and picture quality, when of course we are talking about uncontrolled lighting and reflections conditions such as our homes, in dedicated home cinema spaces there is room for some talking concerning normal throw projection…not for long i think…

The future ladies and gentlemen is called Laser TV and it is already here.

The Optoma CinemaX P2 left me with the best impressions of the 3 weeks I had it in my possession. I think Optoma has also matured as hardware/software in terms of the new UHD HDR10 image standards and the performance of the Cinemax P2 has reached top levels. P2 is the definition of a plug n play device, the user places it 20 cm from a wall, plugs it in and presses on on the remote control, that’s it!In a minute you can enjoy a youtube 4K streaming in 120″, is this amazing or what?

Especially if P2 combined with a UST ALR display, then the overall user experience really takes off.

Stay safe!

Nikos Tsolas

Optoma CinemaX P2 Review

The CinemaX P92 is a massive projector with a 22.68″ x 15.08″ x 5.12″ body that weighs just over 30 pounds. The concept behind this projector is to offer a very large image of 120 inches in a house with a very short throw. While the concept is great, the execution is lacking. Read on to discover the nitty-gritty details about this device.

Performance Comparison

The CinemaXP2 is an awesome projector but the warping issues caused by the short throw negatively affect the viewing experience. Credit: Abriah Wofford

Contrast Ratio

With a contrast ratio of 2000000:1, you’d think this projector would produce some stellar detail, but there’s one major issue: warping.

The dynamic white is not as bright as some of the higher-performing options in our test suite, but it’s not bad. It’s easy to differentiate between grey mid-tones, and there is a clear transition in the black grids. Overall, the CinemaX P2 does a great job of portraying a full range of bright to dark. Unfortunately, the image quality is completely ruined by extreme warping, rendering the solid contrast ratio somewhat obsolete.

The short throw is convenient for small spaces, but unfortunately it distorts the image around the sides. Credit: Abriah Wofford

Color Accuracy

Like many projectors we test, the CinemaX P2 falls slightly on the warmer side. Sometimes the red undertones make pale skin look splotchy, and darker tones turn slightly red. This does not affect the viewing experience too much but can be a little unflattering for some actors.

The color wheel test reveals a slightly darker shade than most other projectors. Reds are slightly purple, and purple is a little pink. Yellows and oranges fall on the red side of warm, and blues are ever so slightly green.

Overall the color accuracy of the CinemaX P2 is pretty good, albeit a little warm. Credit: Abriah Wofford


Unfortunately, even with a resolution of 3840 x 2160, the CinemaX P2 does not produce a very clear picture. Eyelashes in HD images and the Siemens Star both appear blurry. In our video testing, you can sometimes see the pixels vibrating, which is very distracting. It also falls out of focus near the top, where the warping is most prevalent. This is one more area where the heavy warping negatively affects the viewing experience.

The top and bottom of the image seem to blur a bit with the heavy warping. Credit: Abriah Wofford

Ease of Use

The CinemaX P2 is enormous. Its dimensions are 22.68 by 15.08 by 5.12 inches, and it weighs just over 30 pounds. This shouldn’t matter if you plan to keep it home, but the lack of a bag and lens cap make it clear that this projector is meant to be portable. The remote is sleek and simple but somehow still confusing. The backlight is not very bright, and the buttons are not intuitively labeled. There is an app available, but the recognition is so slow that it becomes frustrating rather than convenient.

The CinemaX P2 is massive and heavy. Credit: Abriah Wofford

The zoom works okay, but the adjustable focus is a little bothersome since you can’t see the range while adjusting. The major warping is adjustable, but it’s very cumbersome. You have to go on grid mode and adjust point by point to move around. It takes a long time and ultimately doesn’t even work properly.

The CinemaX P2 it adjustable but making adjustments can feel cumbersome. Credit: Abriah Wofford


Generally speaking, home-theatre projectors do not require out-of-this-world brightness. That said, it’s nice to be able to watch your movies in ambient light if you can’t completely black out a room for a matinee. The CinemaX P2 has a claimed brightness of 3000 Lumens, while our own measured brightness is 2112, which is 30% less. Even with this advertised and measured brightness discrepancy, it is still an admirable performer in this category.

In a dark room the CinemaX P2 offers a nice bright image. Credit: Abriah Wofford

Fan Noise

The CinemaX P2 is both loud and higher pitched. At 79 dBa, it is difficult to ignore. It’s not terribly distracting when music or louder scenes are playing, but it’s difficult to drown out during quieter scenes.

The fan on the CinemaX P2 can be loud and distracting. Credit: Abriah Wofford

Should You Buy the Optoma CinemaX P2?

A short-throw projector is the perfect option for a home cinema. Unfortunately, the CinemaX P2 is better in theory than in practice. The painfully noticeable warping and moving pixels make for a low-quality image, and the loud, high-pitched fan is distracting. On top of all that, this hefty piece of incompetent machinery is insanely expensive. We can’t in good conscience recommend this projector to anyone.

What Other Projectors Should You Consider?

If you’re looking for a better at-home theatre projector, consider checking out the Optoma UHD35. If you’re looking to save a few bucks and don’t mind poor color accuracy, the Epson Home Cinema 2250 might be more up your alley. On the other hand, if you’re looking for a great office projector, the Epson Pro EX9240 offers top-notch brightness, making it great for a lighter setting. Lastly, if you’re looking for the most budget-friendly option, the BenQ HT2150ST is a good choice, although it lacks in contrast ratio.

Test de l’Optoma CinemaX P2

J’ai déjà calibré quelques projecteurs UST (Ultra Courte Focale) chez des clients, mais cet exemplaire prêté par Optoma est le premier à entrer dans ma salle. Reçu dans un grand carton, il n’en est pas moins petit et je suis même étonné qu’il soit si large. Dans un blanc laqué, il est très bien fini, avec le petit logo Nuforce sur le coté et l’habillage des haut-parleurs d’un joli tissu gris.


Pour un projecteur qu’on est censé « jeter » sur un meuble pour obtenir un écran de 2m40 de base avec un mur peint, il se trouve que l’installation est loin d’être simple et rapide lorsqu’on a déjà un écran cadre dont les dimensions et la position sont figées. En l’occurrence il s’agit d’un écran peint sur bois, plusieurs couches et une méthode spéciale ont été nécessaires pour obtenir un rendu parfaitement mat (plus mat qu’un écran PVC) avec un gain 0.95. La salle est optimisée partiellement contre les réflexions.

Le premier problème est donc de trouver la bonne hauteur pour que la taille d’image voulue tombe dans le cadre. Il m’a fallu ajouter des planches sur mon meuble bas, à la place habituelle de mon enceinte centrale. Donc attention à ceux qui ont une centrale sous leur écran, la cohabitation avec le projecteur ne sera pas aisée. Mieux vaut privilégier une centrale au-dessus de l’image et encastrée dans le mur si c’est un salon (d’ailleurs acoustiquement c’est mieux). Une fois l’image à peu près dans le cadre, je constate qu’elle est déformée : les lignes géométriques forment une sorte de coussin. Le focus est par contre très simple à faire avec la télécommande, et je n’ai décelé que très peu d’écarts de netteté entre les angles et le centre. C’est très, très net !

Ma mire de 1 pixel est parfaite (voir ci-dessous), aux oubliettes les tri-matrices SXRD et DiLA, complètement largués sur ce point. Et nous verrons qu’il n’y a pas que sur la mire que cette qualité est importante.

Revenons à mon image « coussin gonflable » : heureusement Optoma a intégré un réglage de la géométrie de l’image, réglable selon le niveau de précision que l’on souhaite entre 2×2 et 9×9 zones, soit sur le pourtour uniquement soit, en plus, à l’intérieur de l’image. Donc jusqu’à 81 points de correction. A la main c’est faisable, l’idéal étant d’avoir des lignes de référence sur lesquelles s’appuyer sinon on s’y perd rapidement. A la fin, il restait juste un point en haut à droite que je n’ai pas réussi à aligner parfaitement, mais c’était peu visible. Par contre j’ai fait un poil déborder l’image du coté gauche pour avoir une parfaite géométrie, il aurait fallu que mon écran soit un poil plus grand.

Optoma a également développé une application sur smartphone qui permet d’envoyer une photo de votre image au projecteur afin que celui-ci règle automatiquement la géométrie. Je n’ai pas essayé, mais mon collègue de CinemaPassion n’a pas réussi à la faire fonctionner.

Premières impressions

J’ai commencé par tester le lecteur de médias interne, pour quelques réglages et des extraits de films, mais je me suis vite heurté aux problèmes de non compatibilité de certains formats (limitations diverses volontaires sans doute). Dommage. J’ai donc branché en HDMI un petit Zidoo X9s avec un disque dur en USB. En toute simplicité, on obtient un ensemble multimédia fonctionnel et indépendant avec le son intégré. Et c’est ce qui m’a bluffé au premier abord : je n’attendais rien d’un système son embarqué sur un vidéoprojecteur, mais celui-ci s’impose, avec une bonne intelligibilité des voix, des effets de profondeur sympas et étonnants par moment, et une bonne dynamique. Manque juste un caisson de basses en renfort dans le grave. A noter que ma salle étant traitée acoustiquement, les bases étaient déjà là pour que ça sonne bien.

Ensuite visuellement, après la géométrie et le remplissage de mon écran, la netteté et la luminosité combinées donnent d’emblée un ensemble très consistant, avec des bords bien découpés (et pas fuyants comme certains projecteurs). Seule une petite fuite de lumière à droite, qui se retrouve au plafond chez moi, vient légèrement détourner l’œil dans les scènes les plus sombres.

Avant de calibrer, j’ai donc fait quelques visionnages, en SDR mode cinéma tout d’abord ainsi qu’en HDR, en essayant de régler à l’œil quelques petites choses comme un utilisateur non averti pourrait le faire. Et bien ce n’est vraiment pas facile d’obtenir une colorimétrie naturelle et une image équilibrée… L’image est très dynamique, avec beaucoup de lumière sur mes 2.15m de base, colorée, découpée au scalpel dès qu’il y a des zones éclairées, avec un bon contraste intra-image mais qu’on n’arrive pas à maîtriser au premier abord, et je ne retrouve pas la justesse colorimétrique ni la profondeur des noirs dont j’ai l’habitude.

Avantages du laser de chez Optoma : outre l’allumage/extinction quasi immédiat comme les autres lasers, il est très silencieux et ne chauffe pas du tout. C’est assez incroyable et la première fois que je vois ça parmi les projecteurs, même lasers.

Enfin je trouve que contrairement aux petits DLP (disons sous les 2000€), on a la sensation d’avoir affaire à un appareil stable et solide, même s’il partage la même puce, une 0.47’’ qui parait bien petite quand on a connu les fullHD en 0.95’’.

La calibration SDR

Avant de calibrer, j’ai fait une première série de mesures avec les réglages sortis du carton (ou presque, j’ai juste mis température couleur Chaude sur le mode cinéma), et j’ai compris pourquoi j’avais du mal à le régler : les saturations des couleurs sont totalement à l’ouest, avec des dérives énormes en partie dues au Brillant Color activé au maximum dans ce mode. J’ai également mesuré le contraste et j’ai obtenu 950 :1 natif dans ce mode avec la puissance du laser à 50%, ce qui n’est pas beaucoup. Le gamma est en cloche aussi, ce qui explique les irrégularités du contraste intra-image que j’ai constatées.

Après quelques essais, je choisis le mode Référence comme mode de départ : c’est beaucoup mieux, mais le Brillant Color n’est pas activé, donc la dynamique d’image n’est pas maximale. En l’activant, les dérives de couleur reviennent, mais après avoir trouvé un équilibre correct pour le gamma et la température couleur (les réglages sont très sensibles, le moindre point de trop et les courbes dévient beaucoup), l’utilisation du Color Management permet de résoudre 90% des erreurs. Le voisinage du noir et du blanc sont à régler précisément aussi, à 1 cran près le contraste en pâtit fortement. J’obtiens donc après calibration un honnête 1400:1 natif, avec 76 nits mesurés au luxmètre, laser à 50% toujours.

Et là, oubliée l’image hasardeuse !

Je retrouve les couleurs justes, l’équilibre et les nuances que je vois habituellement sur mon DLP, avec en plus une explosion des textures qui deviennent palpables ! La précision est juste à tomber… sans excès si on ne dépasse pas 2 sur le réglage de netteté pour la box Zidoo, et même 1 avec le PCHC en source et madVR pour affiner les réglages qui sont très basiques sur ce modèle.

Ici les photos ont été prises avec le PCHC en source, mais en sortie 1080p@24Hz. Vous pouvez cliquer dessus pour les voir en plein format.

Il y a beaucoup de matière et de densité, sans aucun artifice, ce qui améliore vraiment les textures même par rapport aux DiLA série N que je trouvais déjà très bons sur ce point. Et ceci en m’étant positionné à moins de 1 de ration de recul. Bien entendu, les 1400:1 natifs ne permettent pas de rivaliser avec les SXRD et les DiLA dans les scènes sombres, mais dès qu’il y a un peu de lumière, la résiduelle du noir est moins grise et se fait oublier, grâce au contraste intra-image vraiment très bon. Il y a des passages pourtant que je connais bien où les zones lumineuses prennent une autre dimension (dans Oblivion par exemple, la main de la partenaire de Jack au-dessus du panneau de contrôle tout au début).

Pour gagner encore en contraste on pourrait activer la gestion dynamique du laser, mais je n’en suis pas partisan en SDR : outre les effets de pompage et l’apparition d’un contraste dynamique qui modifie les couleurs, la luminosité devient trop importante sur ma base, ce qui le sort des normes et fatigue les yeux. Le risque de voir des arcs-en-ciel du DLP augmente également, ce serait dommage car c’est un bon élève aussi sur ce point, la roue étant suffisamment bien conçue pour oublier ce phénomène.

La fluidité est juste correcte en 24Hz, donc un cran en-dessous des tenors du marché (DLP 0.95’’ ancienne génération par exemple). En activant le Pure Motion sur 1, l’image devient très fluide, un peu accélérée par moment mais tout de même agréable (je suis très difficile sur ce point) et lors de mes essais sans vraiment d’artéfact visible. Ceci à partir du PC en 24.000Hz car c’est un peu moins bien avec le Zidoo mais je pense que, comme d’habitude, il n’y a pas de miracle avec les petites platines multimédia.

Suite des photos en SDR :

Avant de passer au HDR, un dernier mot sur le mode jeu qui est assez particulier puisqu’il change son EDID à priori (connecté à un PC il se déconnecte et reconnecte) avec des réglages spécifiques et, malheureusement, une désactivation de la correction géométrique locale qui augmentait le retard à l’affichage. L’image est fluide, et on peut recopier les paramètres de la calibration SDR dessus pour un résultat optimal. Seul bémol, mais ça venait peut-être de mon PC qui était un peu juste sur le jeu testé en résolution 4K, encore un léger manque de réactivité par rapport à un écran PC.

La calibration HDR

Lorsque le projecteur reçoit un signal HDR, il bascule automatiquement sur le preset choisi pour traiter celui-ci, ce qui évite toute manipulation à l’utilisateur. Lors de mes premiers essais, je n’ai pas été choqué par la dérive colorimétrique mais l’image était assez froide et la dynamique déjà bien présente. Comme on utilise la pleine puissance de la lampe avec les réglages sortis de carton, les noirs se montrent assez gris sur ma base de 2.15m. Mais je trouve globalement moins la nécessité de calibrer l’image qu’en SDR, alors que les premières mesures montrent l’inverse :

On voit une dérive prononcée des teintes (due en bonne partie à la température couleur trop froide) et une désaturation du rouge, du jaune et du vert. A la calibration elles sont finalement assez faciles à corriger, par contre je n’ai pas réussi à parfaitement superposer la courbe EOTF, ce qui rend l’image un peu claire dans les zones sombres.

A l’image après la calibration, les couleurs sont plus justes bien sûr, mais on constate plus un renforcement de leur densité qu’une réelle correction de teinte, car c’était visuellement pas mauvais malgré les mesures peu flatteuses. Encore une fois c’est la netteté et le piqué d’image qui rendent l’image vraiment bluffante sur les scènes lumineuses, avec une transparence qui nous fait oublier qu’on est face à un écran !

Avec la box Zidoo en source, j’ai constaté sur les parties les plus claires de l’image des zones brûlées avec des teintes qui dérivent légèrement. C’est toutefois assez fugace et ne concerne qu’une minorité de scènes. Le tone mapping sera mieux géré avec madVR sur le PC bien entendu pour ceux qui en disposent et là plus aucun problème.

Au final le seul point faible du projecteur reste le contraste natif, un peu juste avec 1400:1, du coup ce serait vraiment intéressant de l’associer avec un écran technique pour l’augmenter visuellement, ce qui est de toute façon plus que recommandé dans son usage, à savoir les salles de vie, les salons, les espaces multimédias… Attention à en choisir un vraiment adapté aux projecteurs UST, car j’ai vu des associations totalement ratées avec son frère le UHZ65UST !

D’autre part, je trouve le mode dynamique du laser plus exploitable en HDR qu’en SDR, ce qui permet de nettement renforcer les noirs, au prix toutefois d’une variation colorimétrique assez importante dans les scènes sombres. Pour l’optimiser, il ne faut pas dépasser le mode 1, et il faut trouver un compromis dans la température couleur des basses lumières entre les scènes sombres et claires (voir diaporama ci-dessous). Dans mes conditions de visionnage, j’ai préféré limiter la puissance du laser à 85% et le laisser fixe. C’est dommage qu’on ne puisse pas cumuler les 2 réglages.

Diaporama du mode laser dynamique comparé au laser fixe à 85% de puissance :

On peut voir que dans la scène claire (Terminator Dark Fate), une légère teinte rouge apparait aussi, donc il y a vraiment un ajustement possible pour diminuer le phénomène, mais l’équilibre n’est pas facile à trouver.

Pour finir, ci-dessous les photos plein format du HDR traité par le projecteur avec la box Zidoo X9s et son lecteur standard :

(on voit quand même un léger voile clair dû à la courbe EOTF un peu basse dans les zones sombres)

Et les photos avec le HDR issu du Tone Mapping de MadVR à partir du PCHC :

(on constate que les couleurs sont un peu différentes mais pour le coup celles du traitement de l’Optoma calibré sont plus justes, il aurait fallu refaire une calibration avec le HDR traité par le PCHC et MadVR. Par contre aucune aberration dans les extrêmes et une parfaite maîtrise des contrastes)


On a d’abord la sensation d’avoir un produit abouti entre les mains, bien fini, stable et qui procure une image solide. Contrairement à ce qu’on pourrait penser d’un projecteur UST destiné au multimédia, il demande une optimisation soigneuse pour en profiter au mieux, comme n’importe quel projecteur, mais avec des subtilités en plus (géométrie, mode jeu, retard d’affichage, laser dynamique…). Ce qui m’a vraiment plu c’est d’avoir ENFIN un projecteur UHD qui affiche une image parfaitement précise, avec une grosse netteté comme les projecteurs DLP qui restent une référence à l’heure actuelle, et sans aucune grille visible, une image totalement pleine (un fill factor avoisinant les 100%) qui permettrait d’avoir le nez sur la toile sans aucune gêne ! Ce qui est encore plus étonnant quand on pense que c’est du 4K obtenu par wobulation (multiplication des pixels via un décalage ultrarapide d’images fullHD). Pour obtenir un sérieux concurrent aux machines les plus chères, il n’y a plus qu’à travailler le contraste natif niveau hardware, et niveau software améliorer un peu le système d’interpolation de mouvement et le tone mapping.

Merci à Lynda et Optoma pour le prêt

Der Optoma Cinemax P2 im Test

In dem heutigen Blogartikel testen wir den Optoma Cinemax P2 Beamer. Dabei handelt es sich um einen 4K Laser Beamer fürs Heimkino, der dank Ultrakurzdistanz direkt vor der Wand platziert werden kann.

Der knapp 2.600€ teure Optoma P2 ist ein echter Hingucker: ob beim Preis oder der Bildqualität. Ausgestattet mit SmartTV und vielseitiger Konnektivität inklusive AirPlay richtet sich der P2 an Heimkino Enthusiasten, die auf eine Beamerinstallation auf Distanz verzichten möchten.

In unserem Test des Optoma Cinemax P2 erklären wir dir, was der Cinemax P2 kann und ob sich ein Kauf lohnt.

Test Optoma CinemaX P2 – Laserowy projektor 4K z ultrakrótkim rzutem

Gdy zastanawiamy się nad wyborem dużego ekranu, często nasze myśli krążą pomiędzy wyborem dużego telewizora lub projektora. Telewizor ma ograniczoną wielkość ekranu (zazwyczaj w normalnych pieniądzach można kupić maksymalnie 85 cali), cechuje go prostota ustawienia oraz funkcjonalność.

Projektory zapewniają znacznie większy obraz, z łatwością uzyskujemy z nich 90 – 100 lub 120 cali. Ciągle jednak kojarzą się z urządzeniami, które trzeba specjalnie instalować, prowadzić przez cały pokój okablowanie, a jakość obrazu nie pozwala na oglądanie w dzień lub przy zapalonym świetle.

Optoma CinemaX P2 to projektor 4K, który eliminuje wiele wad większości projektorów. Poznaj mój test, aby przekonać się, co potrafi!

Sprawdź cenę Optoma CinemaX P2:

Czym jest projektor Ultra Short Throw?

Ci, którzy znają nieco rynek projektorów, po pierwszym rzucie oka na Optomę CinemaX P2 mogą powiedzieć, że jest to zwykły projektor Ultra Short Throw, jakich mnóstwo na rynku od kilku ładnych lat.

Faktycznie, jest to częściowa prawda, należy jednak pamiętać, że ten rodzaj projektorów został pierwotnie wymyślony do zastosowań biznesowych i edukacyjnych. Najczęściej takie urządzenia zestawiane były z tablicami interaktywnymi lub ramowymi ekranami, na których wyświetlało się szkoleniowe slajdy czy dokumenty.

Głównym ich plusem była znikoma odległość projekcyjna, dzięki której nie trzeba było prowadzić okablowania przez połowę sali konferencyjnej, a osoba stojąca przed ekranem i prowadząca prezentację nie rzucała cienia na wyświetlany obraz.

Daleko im było jednak do wysokiej rozdzielczości, obrazu o jakości HDR czy jasności, jakie dziś osiągają takie konstrukcje.

Zaczęto jednak dostrzegać korzyści krótkiej projekcji, które można wykorzystać również w domu. Początkowo było to świetne rozwiązanie na wyświetlanie dużego obrazu do gier typu Kinect. Nikt nie zasłaniał już sobie obrazu. Zaczęto więc rozwijać takie urządzenia w kierunku zastosowań domowych, rozbudowując ich funkcjonalność oraz poprawiając jakość obrazu.

Mimo wszystko przez lata byłem daleki od polecania takich konstrukcji w rankingu projektorów. Strasznie trudno było ustawić geometrię obrazu, brakowało precyzyjnej regulacji ostrości, wysokiej jakości kolorów czy wielu funkcji niezbędnych w użytku domowym.

Optoma wyszła tym problemom naprzeciw, pokazała kompletny produkt, który łatwo można ustawić, który oferuje świetną jakość i bogatą funkcjonalność.

Optoma CinemaX P2 – Cechy zewnętrzne

Optomę należy pochwalić za niebanalny wygląd urządzenia. Projektor wygląda nowocześnie, świeżo i lekko. Nie straszy wyglądem jak większość tego typu konstrukcji, spokojnie można ustawić go na szafce RTV w głównej części salonu.

Front, który widzimy, pokryty jest dźwiękoprzepuszczalnym materiałem, są za nim oczywiście głośniki. Na białej obudowie – po bokach – znajdują się otwory wentylacyjne, a na górze w głębi umieszczony jest obiektyw.

Wszelkie złącza powędrowały tam, gdzie oczy nie sięgają, czyli od strony ściany; jedynie jedno wejście HDMI oraz USB znalazły się na bocznej ściance, aby w razie potrzeby pozostał do nich łatwy dostęp.

Pomimo tego, że CinemaX P2 jest projektorem Smart i można sterować nim za pomocą aplikacji, to w zestawie znajdziemy również pilota. Ten jest nieduży, wykonany z dobrych materiałów, z delikatnym podświetleniem przycisków, aby było je widać nawet w zupełnej ciemni.

Optoma CinemaX P2 – Główne funkcje i dane techniczne

Optoma, chcąc cały czas być jednym z potentatów branży, musiała skorzystać z najlepszych możliwych rozwiązań. CinemaX P2 jest zatem projektorem wyposażonym w laserowe źródło światła, którego żywotność przewidziana jest na około 30 000 h. Koniec z dodatkowymi kosztami eksploatacji czy martwieniem się o wymianę żarówki na czas.

Projektor zapewnia rozdzielczość 4K i współpracuje z obrazami nagranymi w technologii HDR. Jasność źródła światła to 3000 ANSI Lumenów, co w połączeniu z technologią DLP oraz bardzo małą odległością od ekranu powoduje, że obraz jest bardzo mocny i dobrze nasycony.

Dużym plusem są też autorskie technologie Optomy, które zarządzają jakością obrazu.

Amazing Colou r – zajmuje się podwyższeniem nasycenia kolorów . Jak wiadomo, technologia DLP zawsze szczyciła się wysokim natężeniem bieli oraz świetną czernią. Te cechy były przewagą nad konkurencją. Pozostało jeszcze dopracować resztę barw i właśnie Amazing Colour za to odpowiada. Paleta barw jest mocna, precyzyjna, z dużą ilością kolorów . Zdecydowanie potrafi zaskoczyć natężeniem barw w animacjach czy podczas oglądania sportu. Przy filmach pozostawia jednak fantastyczny, kinowy charakter.

r – . Jak wiadomo, technologia DLP zawsze szczyciła się wysokim natężeniem bieli oraz świetną czernią. Te cechy były przewagą nad konkurencją. Pozostało jeszcze dopracować resztę barw i właśnie Amazing Colour za to odpowiada. . Zdecydowanie potrafi zaskoczyć natężeniem barw w animacjach czy podczas oglądania sportu. Przy filmach pozostawia jednak fantastyczny, kinowy charakter. Pure Motion – druga z technologii, odpowiada za wyświetlanie ruchomych scen. Dzięki niej obraz jest gładki, bez przeskoków czy denerwujących zacięć. Optoma świetnie sobie radzi nawet z szybkim ruchem i potrafi sprostać trudnym do odwzorowania scenom.

Optoma CinemaX P2 – Czy może zastąpić telewizor?

Zaczynając ten artykuł, odniosłem się właśnie do pewnego porównania naszego dzisiejszego bohatera z telewizorami. Wspomniałem, że Optoma posiada wiele cech, które wykluczają niedogodności klasycznych projektorów i rzeczywiście mogą być świetnym rozwiązaniem dla tych, którzy oczekują dużego ekranu, jednak nie zamierzają iść na kompromisy.

Co sprawia, że CinemaX P2 zadowoli nawet wybrednych kinomaniaków ?

Precyzyjne ustawienie geometrii obrazu Optoma nie wymaga idealnie prostego ekranu do działania . Wystarczy zwykła ściana lub rozwijany ekran. Technologia korekcji geometrii obrazu oparta na siatce i wielu punktach regulacji sprawia, że jesteśmy w stanie zniwelować zagniecenia powierzchni lub nierówności ściany, aby osiągnąć idealnie dopasowany obraz .

. Wystarczy zwykła ściana lub rozwijany ekran. Technologia korekcji geometrii obrazu oparta na siatce i wielu punktach regulacji sprawia, że jesteśmy w stanie zniwelować zagniecenia powierzchni lub nierówności ściany, aby osiągnąć . Dokładna regulacja ostrości jest to kolejny punkt, który był dotychczas udręką tego typu urządzeń. Elektryczna i bardzo precyzyjna regulacja ostrości odbywa się za pomocą pilota. Projektor ma bardzo dobrze przemyślane algorytmy, dzięki czemu ostrość jest bardzo dokładna zarówno po środku obrazu, jak i na jego brzegach .

. Wysoka jasność 3000 ANSI Lumenów wyświetlana z odległości kilkunastu centymetrów zapewnia obraz bardzo wyrazisty. Dodatkowo jeśli połączymy go z dobrym ekranem typu CLR, jesteśmy w stanie otrzymać mocny i dobrze nasycony obraz bez względu na warunki otoczenia. Ani światło dzienne, ani zapalony żyrandol nie są nam już straszne.

wyświetlana z odległości kilkunastu centymetrów zapewnia obraz bardzo wyrazisty. Dodatkowo jeśli połączymy go z dobrym ekranem typu CLR, jesteśmy w stanie otrzymać mocny i dobrze nasycony obraz bez względu na warunki otoczenia. Ani światło dzienne, ani zapalony żyrandol nie są nam już straszne. Wysoka rozdzielczość 4K oraz zgodność z obrazami HDR to cechy standardowe dla nowoczesnych telewizorów, niestety nie każdy projektor jest w stanie dobrze odwzorować tak wymagające obrazu. Optoma dzięki wysokiej jasności oraz mocnemu nasyceniu kolorów potrafi zapewnić wysoką rozpiętość tonalną bez kompromisów.

to cechy standardowe dla nowoczesnych telewizorów, niestety nie każdy projektor jest w stanie dobrze odwzorować tak wymagające obrazu. Optoma dzięki wysokiej jasności oraz mocnemu nasyceniu kolorów potrafi zapewnić wysoką rozpiętość tonalną bez kompromisów. Projektorowi smart wystarczy dostęp do Internetu i można korzystać. Nie jest wymagane podłączanie jakichkolwiek dodatkowych urządzeń. Dzięki dostępowi do sklepu z aplikacjami i prostej obsłudze już chwilę po zakupie można oglądać filmy, seriale czy programy informacyjne dostępne za pośrednictwem serwisów VOD. Brakuje niestety sklepu Play i całego pakietu aplikacji Google, jednak te najważniejsze są i działają bezproblemo.

Poza cechami, które konkurują z telewizorami, jest jeszcze jeden element znacznie przewyższający większość z nich. Chodzi tu o dźwięk.

Optoma posiada wbudowany cały system audio, któremu nie dorównuje żaden telewizor. Można go bardziej porównać z soundbarami. Dźwięk jest czysty, dynamiczny i świetnie skalibrowany do filmów czy gier. Dodatkowo Cinemax P2 może służyć jako odtwarzacz audio Bluetooth, dając możliwość słuchania muzyki bez potrzeby włączania obrazu. Świetna funkcja, która dopełnia moją pozytywną opinię o tym projektorze!

Sprawdź też inne testy projektorów:

키워드에 대한 정보 test optoma cinemax p2

다음은 Bing에서 test optoma cinemax p2 주제에 대한 검색 결과입니다. 필요한 경우 더 읽을 수 있습니다.

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이 기사는 인터넷의 다양한 출처에서 편집되었습니다. 이 기사가 유용했기를 바랍니다. 이 기사가 유용하다고 생각되면 공유하십시오. 매우 감사합니다!

사람들이 주제에 대해 자주 검색하는 키워드 Optoma CinemaX P2

  • optoma
  • UST optoma
  • laser UST projector
  • cinemax p2
  • laser projector

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주제에 대한 기사를 시청해 주셔서 감사합니다 Optoma CinemaX P2 | test optoma cinemax p2, 이 기사가 유용하다고 생각되면 공유하십시오, 매우 감사합니다.

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