Epson Brightlink Pro 1410Wi Interactive Projector Review

Epson Brightlink Pro 1410Wi Interactivity

I’ve already touched on the Brightlink Pro 1410 Wi interactivity.  Let’s look at a few things, starting here with this computer screen image using Adobe Bridge.  I’ve used the tool bar on the left (which can be moved to the right with one click) to select red and line thickness.  I then used the pen to draw the arrow to another toolbar, this one on the bottom.

In addition to the pen colors, thickness, highlighter and erase functions, nearer to the top of the left toobar are a number of controls including the zoom menu, undo and redo…

Back to that red arrow.  That points you to controls for Capture, Save, Print, and Split screen. Work them with the pen, or use the remote control or iPresentation, etc.

Below I’ve selected the zoom control, but not before writing a couple of words in green pen, using one of the pens.

Not sure what icons do what?  The projector has built in help including this screen showing and labeling all the tools.
Below note additional file tools on the bottom left including new document for the whiteboard.  In the middle it shows the two screens I’ve captured, this one being the first.

This projector communicates.  Assuming its hooked up to your network, at the click of an icon, you can easily send an annotated slide by email or other methods.  Below the menu that comes up if you hit the email icon:

Above, a US map inside a Powerpoint presentation in edit mode.  The presentation is on my MacBook Pro.

By clicking on the pull out icon far right partway up, I can switch from pen mode to mouse mode. From there, I can cut and paste the map into another slide, rotate it, save a file…basically do what I can do with a mouse.

Because I’m working in “PC” mode rather than captured and pasted into the whiteboard mode, I can use the mouse function to drag objects, launch programs, or just flip pages of a Powerpoint presentation.

Below, now in slideshow mode, I have a “cleaner” image to work with. Tme to pick up that pen and do a little annotating.

Working on an angle with the tabletop mount was an interesting experience.  Definitely more of a collaboration feel than presentation.

In addition to the pen colors, thickness, highlighter and erase functions, nearer to the top of the left toobar are a number of controls including the zoom menu, undo and redo…

Back to that red arrow.  That points you to controls for Capture, Save, Print, and Split screen. Work them with the pen, or use the remote control or iPresentation, etc.

Below I’ve selected the zoom control, but not before writing a couple of words in green pen, using one of the pens.

Not sure what icons do what?  The projector has built in help including this screen showing and labeling all the tools.

- See more at: http://projectorreviews.com/epson/epson-brightlink-pro-1410wi-projector-hardware-tour-4/#sthash.bvhdn90K.dpuf

Below note additional file tools on the bottom left including new document for the whiteboard.  In the middle it shows the two screens I’ve captured, this one being the first.

This projector communicates.  Assuming its hooked up to your network, at the click of an icon, you can easily send an annotated slide by email or other methods.  Below the menu that comes up if you hit the email icon:

Above, a US map inside a Powerpoint presentation in edit mode.  The presentation is on my MacBook Pro.

By clicking on the pull out icon far right partway up, I can switch from pen mode to mouse mode. From there, I can cut and paste the map into another slide, rotate it, save a file…basically do what I can do with a mouse.

Because I’m working in “PC” mode rather than captured and pasted into the whiteboard mode, I can use the mouse function to drag objects, launch programs, or just flip pages of a Powerpoint presentation.

Below, now in slideshow mode, I have a “cleaner” image to work with. Tme to pick up that pen and do a little annotating.

Working on an angle with the tabletop mount was an interesting experience.  Definitely more of a collaboration feel than presentation.

You May Also Like

News And Comments