New BenQ projectors are designed for businesses

Visual display solutions vendor BenQ America has added two new models to its M7 Series of business projectors.

The new models are the MX768 and MW769 projectors, part of the vendor’s line of high brightness, high performance devices. The projectors boast up to 4,200 ANSI lumens of brightness, contrast ratios extending to 13,000:1, and flexible installation. They also offer Colorific picture quality and feature SmartEco power-saving technology.

“The latest additions to our M7 Series sustain BenQ’s belief that both brightness and image quality can go hand-in-hand with ease of use and installation flexibility,” said Bob Wudeck, associate vice-president, strategy and business development at BenQ America, in a statement. “With wireless display capabilities, compatibility with third-party devices, and flexible placement options, the new MX768 and MW769 projectors are a testament to BenQ’s reputation for responsive innovation — providing teachers, students, and presenters with collaborative tools for superior presentations.”

According to BenQ, the XGA MX768 and WXGA MW769 are designed to meet the needs of medium-sized classrooms, corporate meeting spaces, and other presentation venues. They’re also equipped with 20W speakers, and offer full 3D Ready and nVidia 3DTV Play capabilities for additional multimedia functionality.

On the IT management side, the projectors have LAN control to enable centralized remote monitoring and management, feature integration with Crestron RoomView, AMX and PJLink, and offer a number of mounting and placement options.

The MX768 and MW769 projectors are available now and retail at $2,199 and $2,399 respectively.

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Jim Love, Chief Content Officer, IT World Canada

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Jeff Jedras
Jeff Jedras
A veteran technology and business journalist, Jeff Jedras began his career in technology journalism in the late 1990s, covering the booming (and later busting) Ottawa technology sector for Silicon Valley North and the Ottawa Business Journal, as well as everything from municipal politics to real estate. He later covered the technology scene in Vancouver before joining IT World Canada in Toronto in 2005, covering enterprise IT for ComputerWorld Canada. He would go on to cover the channel as an assistant editor with CDN. His writing has appeared in the Vancouver Sun, the Ottawa Citizen and a wide range of industry trade publications.

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