Click to enlarge. SO close
At the top, you've got the orange Power button (once for on, twice for off), a toggle switch between function and numeric operation of the 12 buttons immediately below. You need the numerics for things like passwords. When not in numeric, those bottoms control a wide range of unit features, including On Screen, Program, Sleep, Surround, Sound, Aspect ratio, Zoom (digital), and a User button, which you can select its function in the menus.
Next comes three white buttons for Source select, Color Mode (Theatre, Dynamic...), and a really great button, called Break. Now many projectors have a Mute button which darkens everything, but the Break button has a picture of a coffee cup. When you press it, the screen turns white. Brilliant! both literally and figuratively. With the screen bathed in white, you can actually see what you are doing, you can get that cup of Java, or find the next disc, or your USB adapter, so you can plug in your photos. Usually when we finish something, we have to go turn on the lights, to see anything. This Break button is great!
OK, continuing on, next comes our DVD player controls with Play, the fast forward and reverse, chapter forward and reverse, pause, and of course, Stop.
Below that, are our four navigation arrows in a round configuration, with the Enter button in the center. To the top left of the arrow ring is the Setup button, to the right top, the Menu (for the DVD). To the bottom left is the Visual Setup, we discussed in the Menu section, and to the lower right, a Return button - part of the navigation
That leaves only a two pair of large buttons, one pair for keystone correction, and a similar pair, for volume Up and Down. Finally smaller buttons for Mic, Audio, Subtitle and picture Angle.
That's it. All considered pretty good, although it takes the manual, or playing around to sort out what's on the Setup, Visual Setup, and Menu menus, as each of those functions sounds a lot alike. No big deal though, any owner will have it figured out quickly enough.