The NEC NP901W widescreen projector has wired and wireless network capabilities, and can support 3D displays in a classroom. The projector reportedly is energy efficient and comes with a remote desktop connection and advanced color management technology.

Premiere Mounts offers a variety of choices to keep a classroom projector steady on a table, ceiling, or anywhere else an educator may need to put a projector. The company’s FTP mount model has a detachable base, finger-tip adjustments, a leveling screw, and can adapt to tough-to-fit pipe or ceiling structures. Premiere Mounts also has a model that can retract into the ceiling when not in use.

Sanyo’s line of multimedia projectors boasts 7,500 lumens of brightness, four-segment color wheels, and a 330-watt lamp for a bright, clear view of educators’ presentations. Sanyo also offers a six-segment color wheel for even richer color reproduction. An uncompressed data wireless transmission system limits breaks and interruption in visual and audio presentations, according to the company.

Sharp’s popular and diverse line of projectors was on display at InfoComm, including the XR-32S-L model, which comes complete with 2,600 lumens of brightness, a filter-less, energy-efficient design and quiet cooling fans so teacher presentations aren’t interrupted when the projector heats up, the company says. The projector weighs about 6 pounds, so it’s portable for educators who go from classroom to classroom on a daily basis.

Texas Instruments’ DLP projectors proved key in updating display technology in Georgia’s Gwinnett County Public Schools recently, and the company showed the projectors to InfoComm attendees. The DLP products display on 60 or 70-inch screens, and the picture is visible from anywhere in a classroom. The projector also features a 2,000-lumen display.

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