Projectors

What's New

Looking for higher education technology products and services? Start here.
 

What's New

Looking for higher education technology products and services? Start here.
 

University of Denver creates new system for rich media course libraries

Built on the Adobe® Flash® Platform, CourseMedia application enables tagging, editing, commenting and collaborating on rich-media objects

As new technologies are developed, many tried-and-true staples of academia have fallen. So it is with the carousel slide projector.

Long a staple of art history classes, slide projectors are becoming obsolete, and while many professors and instructors have plenty of media, they don't have a way to replace the projector itself.

For the University of Denver's multimedia department this presented an opportunity not only to solve an immediate problem but to create something that would go beyond the traditional uses of media objects.

Projecting New AV

From mounts to monitors, vendors unveil numerous products to fill institutional equipment needs.

Summer is not a quiet time for the audiovisual market. Vendors have unveiled their latest offerings that incorporate growing trends and meet needs ranging from digital signage to lecture recording to equipment management. Here is a sample of AV products announced at this year's EduComm and InfoComm conferences, held in Las Vegas in June.

What's New

Looking for higher education technology products and services? Start here.
 

What's New

Looking for higher education technology products and services? Start here.
 

What's New

Looking for higher education technology products and services? Start here.

Introductions at InfoComm

A short distance from EduComm, THE expo floor at InfoComm offered plenty of ways to spend stimulus dollars.

"Dude, Where's My Projector?"

Steps to take to prevent A/V equipment theft

Twenty years ago, projectors had three "guns," weighed between 80-120 pounds, were the size of a coffee table, and took a crew of technicians a couple of days to install and converge. They were dim, expensive, and finicky machines, but the one advantage they had over today's bright, ultra-portable, and inexpensive projectors was that you could come into the classroom or lecture theater and pretty much count on still finding them, on the ceiling, where they were yesterday. Theft wasn't an issue.

What's New

Looking for higher-education technology products and services? Start here.
 

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