It's the same remote control as the older Epson laser projector. For that matter, it's the same remote that Epson is using with the 5040UB and 6040UB. The LS10000 was the first home projector from Epson with power zoom and focus, but the number is growing. Epson's top of the line commercial projectors also have lens memory.
Top left is the power on button. Right next to it in the middle is a Power off button (just press once). The backlight, as usual is top right. Just below that is a Blank button to mute the video.
The next section - six buttons in two rows are the inputs, including two HDMI inputs, Component Video, Video, and PC (analog computer). There is one additional button - PIP for picture in picture.
The next section of buttons supports HDMI-link - they are mostly buttons that don't control the LS10000 but can control compatible Blu-ray players, DVRs and other such devices.
Below those smaller buttons are a row of three, including the HDMI Link button itself. Next to it are the Volume Up and Down controls. Now remember, please, that the LS10000 does not have a speaker. The volume control are there to control the volume of an HDMI-Link device (could be an AV Receiver).
The next row is three large buttons. The first is Lens which gives access to the motorized functions of focus, zoom, and lens shift.
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Next over is Color Mode which brings up the preset menu with choices like Dynamic, Theatre... The 2D/3D toggle is next over.
Right underneath are the navigation controls, typical of all of these large Epson remotes. Four arrows in a round configuration with the Enter button in the center.
Below - curved - Menu is in the center, Escape is on the left (that takes you back upward a menu level, and Default lets you quickly reset the menu you are in, to its defaults. Simple enough.
The remaining twelve buttons mostly provide direct access to key menu features.
Memory gives you access to two sets of controls. You can save, or load in, user memories (color modes), and you can also save, and retrieve Lens Memory settings. There are multiple lens memories, but the Lens 1 and Lens 2 buttons to the right give you quick access to your two primaries. Great stuff if you have a Cinemascope aspect ratio screen.
The remaining buttons provide direct access to: 3D Format selection (Auto works well), (Creative) frame interpolation, The Super-Resolution and 4K Super-Resolution control settings, Dynamic Contrast, Test Pattern, Aspect Ratio, Lens Iris control, The CMS system (for calibration) and lastly, a User button that you can set from one of the pre-determined options.
It's a long remote, not overly heavy, but it balances well in your hand. Range is excellent.