“360 Degree Operation” doesn’t mean you can mount the projector anyway you want. You can have it place horizontally, vertically (pointing up or down), or in between. Think of the face of a clock. But you cannot skew it. For example, you can have the projector on a 20 degree down angle, but you can’t tilt it so the left side is higher or lower than the right side.
That said, this Epson should work for the vast majority of non-horizontal positioning situations such as digital signage. Or presenting to ceilings, floors or screens mounted on angle. Use a number of these projectors with edge blending to fill a 120 degree curved display, project onto ceiling or floor, or even, thanks to the geometric correction, even project an image that appears partially on a wall, the rest on the floor.
There are relatively few projectors out there that can be mounted at crazy angles, due mostly to air circulation and heating issues. It must be noted that solid state light engine projectors (lasers or LED) are more flexible in this regard, but the Epson should handle most real world situations. Being that flexible opens up many uses for a projector, again, in digital signage, and art exhibits, corporate lobbies, special events, concerts.
Epson G series projectors can be mounted with +/- 20% range, horizontally, or mount vertically, (i.e. pointing up to ceiling or down to the floor). Picture a sports bar with a number of projectors up in the rafters pointing down at angles. Perhaps two of them, using edge blending, might project a football game on the floor below? There are a lot of applications when folks start getting creative.
[sam_pro id=1_26 codes="true"]