|Item Weight||16.1 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||15.5 x 17.7 x 5.7 inches|
|Item model number||V11H373120|
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- Coverage for product breakdowns and malfunctions
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- Free shipping on all repairs with no deductibles or hidden fees
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Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 8350 Projector
|Price:||$2,195.00 & FREE Shipping|
- Sharp, crystal-clear detail - a contrast ratio up to 50,000:1
- Brilliant images, anytime, day or night - 2000 lumens color and white light output1
- High-definition, 1080p home theater experience - D7 chip delivers 1920 x 1080 resolution
- Sharp, crystal-clear detail - 1080p TFT D7 chip and Aspect Ratio: Native 16:9, Compatible with 4:3 and 16:9 video formats (with anamorphic lens and scaler) with Normal, Full or Zoom Modes
- Rich, vibrant color and reliable performance - C2Fine technology and 3LCD, 3-chip technology
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||$14.99|
|Sold By||AV Toy Store||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||J&R Mega Store||Amazon.com||EZ Mart|
|Image Brightness||2000 lumens||2,500 lumen||3,200 lumen||2500 lumens||2600 lumens||2200 lumens|
|Contrast Ratio||50000:1||Up to 60,000:1||15000:1||70000:1||60000:1||35000:1|
|Item Dimensions||17.72 x 15.51 x 5.71 in||11.2 x 12.2 x 4.8 in||3.2 x 11.9 x 9.2 in||16.1 x 12.6 x 6.4 in||12 x 16.1 x 6.4 in||14.3 x 14.6 x 7.2 in|
|Item Weight||16.1 lbs||7.7 lbs||5.3 lbs||—||14.6 lbs||6.4 lbs|
Designed for home entertainment and AV enthusiasts, the PowerLite® Home Cinema 8350 delivers outstanding big screen entertainment at an affordable price. This native resolution 1080p 3LCD™ projector features improved contrast ratio of up to 50,000:1 and increased brightness of up to 2,000 lumens for amazing colors and image quality in dark or lighted rooms. Watch big screen movies, sports and live TV, and play video games or sing karaoke
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You will also want a separate switch to control the AC power outlet in case you want to turn the main power switch off. In order to prevent another tear down of the wall to do electrical work, simply got a remote AC adapter such as this. DSI Outlet Wireless Remote Wall Outlets, 3 Outlets with 1 Remote This is to prevent the unit from moving, which means you'll have to micro-adjust the projection angle once again.
Lastly, make sure you have a big enough of wall! A typical 8ft height wall will be limited to about 120" to 140" screen, but this projector can go much larger. If you are limited to less than 100", then I would strongly recommend going with an LED screen instead to avoid some of the common pitfalls of projection TV. My favorite is one of the Sharp 70", 80" or soon 90" LED TV.
Regardless of your choice, the Epson will not disappoint. Strongly recommended for any home theater setup in a cave.
The 8350 began to flicker quite badly with only 450 hours and less than 5 months on the bulb. The projector was used almost exclusively in eco-mode, which should provide longer bulb life, but that didn’t seem to be the case here. No problem, I thought, so I called Epson’s support line and spoke with a very courteous and professional representative. I suggested the bulb was experiencing issues and perhaps needed to be replaced, but the tech recommended I send the unit back in for a replacement. It seemed like a lot of trouble for just a shoddy bulb, but they insisted and covered shipping costs for both the return and the replacement projector. It was a pretty painless process and Epson’s techs were great throughout the ordeal.
Sadly, the replacement projector was a refurbished model in inferior condition to the one I had sent. The first time I fired up the unit, it was very clear there were many dust particles underneath the lens which caused blotchy patches and poor light uniformity. The blotches of light were particularly visible in dark scenes and especially when the black letter box bars were on the top and bottom of the screen.
Needless to say, sending away an immaculate projector with less than 5 months of use and having it replaced with a refurbished model was less than ideal. Had the refurbished model matched the performance of the original model, then I would have been satisfied, but the blotches present with the refurbished projector were simply untenable.
I called the Epson techs, who, again, were very pleasant to speak with. When I explained the issue, they apologized profusely and agreed to send another projector immediately. The replacement projector was, again, a refurbished unit. I decided to give it a go anyway, and fired it up. I was immediately met with a bright blue screen with the dreaded auto-iris error that I’ve come to find plagues many of these 8350 units. Another call was placed to Epson. They said the projector simply needed to be restarted. Okay, not a great start, I thought, but it did fire up properly after being reset.
Jump forward a couple weeks and the projector has experienced the auto-iris error nearly every other time I turn it on. The whole process of restarting takes several minutes, so this became quite obnoxious over time. I placed another call to Epson and another projector was sent. This one also had the blotchy dust spots and experienced the auto-iris error—albeit less often than the previous replacement.
So yet another call to Epson was placed. This time I asked them if it would be possible to receive a new unit as the original unit I’d sent in was immaculate but for the flickering bulb. They stated that they don’t offer new units as replacements but assured me the replacement model would be good as new. They sent another, and it was, sadly, not as good as new.
I honestly can’t remember if that was the last unit that I decided was “good enough” to keep, as it became a frustrating experience to constantly break down and re-setup the projector on the mount every time a replacement was issued. I ultimately settled on one which had minimal dust under the lens, but was still moderately blotchy during dark scenes.
This unit also developed the dreaded auto-iris error, which increased in frequency as it got older. A call to the Epson techs assured me I just needed to reset the projector when this happens, but that’s frankly unacceptable when it occurs so frequently (and takes several minutes to cycle). I’d sometimes get the auto-iris error 3-4 times before being able to use the projector. Waiting 10 minutes for a projector to start before being able to use it is a real downer—especially when you have guests.
The auto-iris errors eventually became so frequent that I again called Epson for help, but was directed to a local repair shop, as I was outside of the warranty period. Now the projector sits in a box in my closet as I ponder a replacement. I was honestly very tempted to step up to Epson’s 5030UB projector, but I simply cannot bring myself to risk going through this whole ordeal again. I rolled the dice 3-4 times with replacement 8350s before settling on the least faulty of the bunch. I don’t think I’d be willing to try that again—especially with a more expensive model.
Caveat emptor, friends.