Fake Panasonic Projector Bulbs

Posted by John Reilly on 4/12/2015 to Tips and tricks for projectors
Fake Panasonic Projector Bulbs
Be suspicious of Panasonic projector lamps that do not come in genuine Panasonic brand packaging. Panasonic is unique among other projector manufacturers when it comes to their projector lamps. Unlike other projector brands that depend on others, such as Philips, Osram and Ushio to manufacturer their projector lamps; Panasonic manufactures their own.

Truth about projector lamp warranties

Posted by John Reilly on 6/5/2014 to Interesting projector lamp stuff
Truth about projector lamp warranties

Warranties on projector lamps are not as important as you would think

Projector lamp suppliers offer a variety of warranties for their projector lamps. We do as well. Most being about 120 days. The original manufacturers projector lamp modules are usually about 90 days.That’s enough for most people. The truth is, if you are going to use your lamp right away, you will know if it's a defective lamp within the 1st two weeks of use. After that "break in" period, the lamp will last however long it was designed to last; 2000, 3000, 4000 or more hours. Very little can go wrong with the lamp as most (not all) have no moving parts.

Osram and Philips bare projector bulb code description

Posted by John Reilly on 10/31/2013 to Projector Lamp Specifications
If you have a projector than you are using a projector lamp module. Inside that module is an Osram or Philips bulb.
The bulbs made by these companies are generally considered "original" bulbs. Sometimes that word is tossed around a lot to convince people they are buying a genuine original lamp module when they are not. The bulb itself is only one component of the lamp module.
OK, Here is the breakdown of the lamp code and how you know if you are getting a real original bulb (not module). We will use the codes UHP 180-150 1.0 P22 and P-VIP 300/1.3 E22.5 as examples

Proper Projector Lamp Maintenance

Posted by Jack on 10/31/2013 to How to install your projector lamp
When an average projector operates, it produces a lot of heat. To ensure the lamp operates efficiently, the heat must be removed. Projectors have fans that force air around the various components. The fans are useful, but the air generally has dust and various particles, so the air must be filtered. When the air is not filtered, the dust will build around the components, and it will insulate the projector. Insulation keeps the heat in the device, and this will damage the lamp. Proper maintenance of the filters, however, prevents this problem; filter damage is not covered by the warranty.

Mitsubishi quitting projector market

Posted by John Reilly on 10/22/2013 to Interesting projector lamp stuff
Mitsubishi announces that it is getting out of the projector market ; effective immediately.

General Information About Projector Bulb Replacement

Posted by Jack Reilly on 10/15/2013
Many people will need to replace their projection bulbs at some point; however, the process can be a bit confusing. The issue involves understanding the components of the device, such as the burner, module, lamp, and connectors. Understanding of these elements is important when purchasing a projector lamp. Customers are often confused and frustrated because most companies do not sell the complete lamp module. By understanding the components, you will know what to search for when you go shopping.

How Projector Lamps Work

Posted by Jack on 10/7/2013 to Tips and tricks for projectors
Projector lamps are an intricate technological marvel that has enabled advances in the way images are displayed and conveyed to a group or audience. These lamps are comprised of 5 main components that, when working cohesively, will produce the desired effect. These are an ARC tube, mercury vapor, electrical wiring, quartz globe reflector, and plastic housing.

The History of Epson Projectors

Posted by Jack on 9/13/2013 to Interesting projector lamp stuff
Although the Epson brand has only been around since 1975, the parent company Seiko has been in business since 1881. Even then Seiko was involved with the manufacturing and sales of clocks and watches.

Radioactive Elements in Projector Lamps

Posted by Jack Reilly on 10/10/2011 to Interesting projector lamp stuff
Most people know that many of the lamps we use contain mercury. It’s usually stamped on the box of the projector lamp. But did you know that many lamps also contain radioactive elements as well?

Counterfeit Projector Lamps

Posted by John Reilly on 9/27/2011 to Interesting projector lamp stuff
OEM projector lamps may be counterfeit. Some companies change the burner with an inferior substitute and leave the original brand on the outside of the reflector. Cheap OEM projector lamps are a sure sign of counterfeit lamps.
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