Optoma HD803 Home Theater Projectors
While the gamma has different objects on the screen varying in brightness between the two images, and, the Mitsubishi image appears a little brighter overall, look to the shades. The Mitsubishi’s shades appear less black, a bit washed out. The HC4900’s blacks just don’t have a rich inky black feel. The Optoma definitely has the advantage in black levels. The difference is definitely greater than any exposure difference, so I have to say that the Optoma has a definite advantage.
Again, you can see a real difference in the dynamics caused by different black level performance. This time the Sony has the advantage over the Optoma, as the Sony’s blacks look darker and richer.
And one more pair, this time, the Optoma compared to the Epson Home Cinema 1080 UB, which so far has provided the blackest blacks of anything under $4000.
In this case I simply captured a fully dark frame – a fade between two scenes. The image is overexposed. You can clearly see that the black levels of the Optoma HD803 are much lighter than the Sony. They are still good black levels, but the Sony does better.
You May Also Like
BenQ MX631ST Short Throw Projector Review
Sony MP-CL1 Pico Laser Projector Review
NEC M363W Projector Review
Millennials and Projectors: The Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 730HD
BenQ HT4050 Home Theater Projector Review
The Optoma ML750 LED Projector – Review Part 1
Sony VPL-FHZ65 Laser Projector Review
Vivitek H9090 Home Theater Projector Review