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Best Back-To-School Projectors

From projectors to displays, here are four options to help your students gain clarity into their studies.

Casio 4K Ultra HD Projector

XJ-L8300HN

http://www.casio.com/products/projectors/4k-hd-projectors/xj-l8300hn

This lamp-free model features 5000 lumens brightness, with potential for advanced image-processing tech and high-speed switching of more than 4 million DMD (digital micromirror devices) with the installation of a DLP chip. The ability to project 8.3 M pixels and achieve 4K Ultra HD res will paint a pretty picture on any classroom wall.

ViewSonic

ViewBoard IFP7550 Flat Screen Display

https://www.viewsonic.com/us/ifp7550.html

Another option to amp up the clarity, this display offers 4K Ultra HD resolution and immersive 20-point touch screen. The 75” interactive flat panel lets multiple users write or draw on the screen with their fingers and styluses. The display’s built-in quad-core processor and multiple connectivity options (HDMI, VGA, RS232, RJ45, and USB ports) provide annotation and multimedia playback without the need for a PC. Can be placed on a wall mount, or optional trolley cart. T&L Judges loved both the display and casting software when awarding this an ISTE Best of Show nod.

Sony 4K Projector SXRD

VPL-VW295ES

https://www.sony.com/electronics/projector/vpl-vw295es

This HDR compatible projector offers native 4K image display, 1,500 lumens brightness and Reality Creation for enhanced detail. Bonus for those looking to future-proof, the built-in 3D transmitter that supports 3D video in a variety of formats, and can even convert your 2D movie classics to high-quality simulated 3D immersive video.

Epson BrightLink 

697Ui Interactive Display

https://epson.com/For-Work/Projectors/Interactive/BrightLink-697Ui-Wireless-Full-HD-3LCD-Ultra-Short-throw-Interactive-Display/p/V11H823022

T&L Editors gave this Full HD interactive projector a 2018 Award for Excellence for its competitive price, whiteboard screen sharing and ability to project onto a wall painted with whiteboard paint and using dry-erase markers so outlined images remain even after the projector is turned off.