This site shows the new line-up of Panasonic projectors and provides
detailed information for home use and business use projectors.
- • No halogenated flame retardants are used in the cabinet.
- • Lead-free glass is used for the lens.
- • CO2 emission reduction:
The new light source reduces power consumption compared to conventional models.
- • Standby power consumption of only 0.5 W has been achieved (STANDBY MODE: ECO).*
- • Further power consumption reduction with Eco1/Eco2 Modes.
- Light source mode is selectable to reduce power consumption.
-"ECO" button on the remote control for easy setting up of Eco Management functions.
- • An Auto Off Timer switches the projector to standby mode when no input signal is received
for a preset time.
- • Quick On/Off: Less wasted power consumption.
Wasted power consumption is reduced since the warm-up and cool-down processes are unnecessary.
* Test room: 8 m x 8 m x 2.5 m = 160 m3. * The test room assumes complete insulation.
* Calculated when the quantity of heat required to raise the temperature of 1 m3 of air by 1°C is defined as 0.288 kcal.
* When Picture mode set to STANDARD/GRAPHIC, LIGHT POWER set to NORMAL.
- * When the STANDBY MODE is set to ECO, network functions such as power on over the LAN will not operate.
- Also, only certain commands can be received for external control using the serial terminal.
All Panasonic projectors comply with the standards of the RoHS Directive.
- What is RoHS?
- RoHS is the acronym for Restriction of Hazardous Substances. RoHS, also known as Directive 2002/95/EC, originated in the European Union and restricts the use of specific hazardous materials found in electrical and electronic products. All applicable products in the EU market after July 1, 2006 must pass RoHS compliance.
- What are the restricted materials mandated under RoHS?
- The substances banned under RoHS are lead (Pb), mercury (Hg), cadmium (Cd), hexavalent chromium (CrVI), polybrominated biphenyls (PBB) and polybrominated diphenyl ethers (PBDE).
- Why is RoHS compliance important?
- The restricted materials are hazardous to the environment and pollute landfills, and are dangerous in terms of occupational exposure during manufacturing and recycling.