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FAVI HD-120 inch 16:9 Electric Motorized Projector Projection Screen with IR, RF Remote Controls
|Price:||$254.64 & FREE Shipping. Details|
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- International Version - Product may not include US Warranty
- Perfect projection screen solution for your home theater; Comes equipped with L bracket for easy ceiling or wall mounting
- Extremely quiet synchronous, electric motor
- Operate with control pad or use one of the two remote controls (IR and RF) included
- Easy to adjust electric up/down stop limits
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From the manufacturer
FAVI Electric Projector Screen
Electric Projector Screens (IR/RF Remotes)
The FAVI Electric Projector Screens feature an extremely quiet electric motor with up, down, and stop buttons as well as easy to adjust electric up/down stop limits. An infared (IR) remote control is included so you have the option of integrating the your screen with a separate universal remote control. Also included is a radio frequency (RF) remote for operation through walls at ranges of up to 90 feet--a must have feature if the screen cable and controller is installed behind a wall or in the ceiling.
The Electric Projector screens are both wall and ceiling mountable with integrated bracket design.
Fixed Frame Projector Screens
FAVI's Fixed Frame Projector Screens offer the best in class viewing angles at 175 degrees. The smooth black velvet exterior and special high tension frame structure allow for a perfectly flat viewing surface.
The quick snap design simplifies installation for the do-it-yourselfer. Integrated slotted holes slide onto the wall mounting screws to easily hang and install the screen.
Manual Pull-Down Projector Screens
The Manual Pull-Down Projector Screens from FAVI feature a durable metal screen casing and premium matte white screen material. When retracting the screen, you will feel the ball bearings at work providing a smooth transition to the desired screen height. The slide-lock technology allows for variable screen height settings.
Keyholes are built into the end caps for a flush wall mount. The steel mounting rings on each end cap allow for a variety of mounting scenarios, including temporary setups.
Tab-Tension Electric Projector Screens (RF Remote)
FAVI's Tab-Tension Electric Projector Screens allow for a truly amazing home theater experience. The screen incorporates smooth coiling technology, moving the screen up and down evenly every time. The tension technology prevents any bumps or waves in the premium matte white screen material.
Tripod Projector Screens
The Tripod Projector Screens from FAVI are designed with a durable metal casing and premium matte white screen material. When retracting the screen, ball bearings provide a smooth transition to the desired screen height. The aluminum tripod legs provide a firm, stable base during use and quickly fold away for maximum portability.
Setup and take down is quick and easy, the optimal solution in portable projector screens.
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This item FAVI HD-120 inch 16:9 Electric Motorized Projector Projection Screen with IR, RF Remote Controls
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|Screen Size||120 in||124 in||110 in||120 in||120 in||120 in|
|Image Aspect Ration||unknown_aspect_ratio||16:9||16:9||4:3||16:9||16:09|
|Item Dimensions||7 x 119 x 6 in||122.2 x 3.1 x 72.7 in||3.5 x 103.5 x 72.2 in||117.8 x 3.1 x 70.9 in||3.7 x 114.7 x 110 in||3.1 x 110.09 x 69.4 in|
|Size||120-inch (16:9) Electric Projection Screen||16:9, 125-inch||16:9, 110-inch||16:9, 120-inch||16:9, 120-inch, 8-inch drop||16:9, 120-inch|
Extremely quiet electric motor with up, down and stop buttons. Also includes adjustable top and bottom auto stop limiters.
Seller Warranty Description
International Version does not include manufacturer warranty. See US Version for warranty.
Top customer reviews
I contacted FAVI directly at their website with an e-mail, hoping it was just some technical glitch they'd know how to fix (included instructions with the unit are extremely rudimentary). Got a prompt reply with options to try for getting the mechanism to engage. The options didn't work, something apparently was just broke inside. Carefully reading all the reviews here, I learned that this problem is not unusual, and can happen at any time. Apparently to get a very sturdy mechanism for raising and lowering the screen that will last over years requires shelling out about ten times the price of this unit. Thus, the raising and lowering mechanism here is apparently fairly flimsy, cheap, and easy to break. Also, from the reviews, it seems returning a broken unit is quite expensive and a real hassle. Also, there's no guarantee that the new unit received after a long wait will be any better in the long run.
Also, the 120-inch screen I have from FAVI used with my BenQ W1070 blu ray projector produces a stunningly-beautiful image. So I put some effort into figuring out a reasonable "work-around" for the screen no longer rising as advertised into the casing.
I'm describing what I did here in case it might help anyone else with the same problem of the mechanisms failing to retract the screen into the casing.
Here's the work-around that I came up with:
1) First of all, I tried some things that failed: coiling-up the screen around the outside of the hanging casing (hanging from chains on hooks in the ceiling so there's a gap above the casing between the unit and the ceiling). That worked to get the screen up, but it left multiple impression-lines in the soft material from the angles of the casing (as suggested might happen in the instructions to not fold the screen). Since the screen was wrapped around the casing only overnight, though, the lines came out with hanging vertically for another day. Then I tried rolling the screen upward around the weight bar at the bottom, and balancing the up-rolled bundle on top of the casing. That also worked to get the screen up, but this time left multiple impression-lines from the heavy bar pushing down into the surrounding rolled-up fabrics.
2) So after again letting the screen hang a day to get out the impression lines, I then tried to figure out how to overcome the bar-pressing-down problem. I did two things: first, obtaining several 6-foot lengths of water-pipe insulation (which is nicely round, very light, and has a handy slit down the middle of the tubular length) for two sizes of piping, 1-inch and 1/2 inch---made of tubular black foam. I cut two 6-foot lengths of the 1/2 inch-pipe foam tubes to fit over the weight bar, leaving the short extensions beyond the screen fabric on each end clear of the foam. Then I did the same with two 6-foot lengths of the 1 inch-pipe foam tubes and fit that over the already-positioned 1/2 inch-pipe foam tubes. This resulted in a nicely-circular coating around the weight bar that prevents the weight bar from pressing directly into a small surface area of the screen when the screen is wrapped around it.
3) In addition to the black foam wrapping around the weight bar, I also installed (in addition to the two hooks/chains in the ceiling holding up the entire unit, and located to the inward side of each) two more hook/chains. These I used to slip onto the exposed ends of the weight bar (with a ring big enough at the end of each chain, slipping easily around the weight bar ends) wrapped with the screen to suspend them above the already-hanging casing, such that instead of the heavy bar/foam pressing down on the wrapped screen, now the much-lighter screen is pressing lightly down upon the suspended bar. After an overnight test of the new external suspension system for the rolled-up screen, no impression lines were seen when I detached the ends of the weight bar and carefully rolled it down for use.
Therefore I've come up with a fairly easy way to quickly roll the screen up and suspend it (standing on a sturdy chair) above the suspended casing if the internal roll-up mechanism fails. The appearance is not bad, a larger black mass than the skinny white casing alone. It's certainly not as elegant or easy as the unit working as advertised to pull up the screen into the casing, but it's a lot better than having it blocking access hanging down permanently blocking all the stuff behind it.
I'd have given the unit only one star based on it stopping working on me---but the picture is so beautiful on it (and that's the main function it needs to do) that I've given it a "3" now that I've got a viable work-around to function.
Hope this is helpful to those with a similar problem.
There are some pros to this. The screen does look very nice and reflects a good picture. It is not too heavy and easy to mount. The screen goes up and down pretty quickly and it was easy to adjust the start and stop points on it. It's hard to be too mad when this thing was so cheap, I should have expected it to not be a very good product. If the screen curl wasn't so bad I think I would live with all the other flaws.