LG BF50NST has a compact body with a volume of 16.7 liters , WUXGA resolution (1920×1200) , and also supports HDR10 in dynamic mode. Its 5,000 ANSI lumens brightness delivers the contrast and clarity you need, even in brightly lit conference rooms, without sacrificing image quality, making your meetings more productive. The projection diagonal can be varied from 40 to 300 inches , which is applicable for meetings with a small number of participants and for large meetings in conference rooms.
With Lens Shift and Optical Zoom x1.6, the user can position the device anywhere and fine tune the projection to fit the screen size and position. The powerful laser light source displays brighter images and lasts up to 20,000 hours . If you reproduce the image on this projector 8 hours a day, then the laser light source will last 7 years. It maintains high brightness for a long time without requiring an expensive lamp replacement.
This projector, in addition to the main connectors for connecting a signal source such as HDMI x2, USB x2, RJ45, provides a reliable wireless connection via Wi-Fi. As in other models of the brand, there is a USB media player that allows you to play many file formats, including office ones, without any external signal source at all, directly from a flash drive. And for ease of operation, in addition to the remote control, you can connect a standard USB keyboard and mouse. For large rooms, RS-232C control is provided, as well as signal transmission over a long distance through the HDBaseT port. Built-in proprietary LG webOS 4.5 operating system allows you to easily open a browser to access Web resources, as well as in Wi-Fi direct (Miracast) mode display the screen of mobile devices, such as smartphones, tablets and even laptops, without any wires, which will be appreciated by corporate users.
This model is also suitable for educational purposes, medical seminars, and can even be used as a screen for games simulating sports activities. For viewing medical images on a large screen, the device supports the DICOM standard for single-correct display of grayscale, which is generally accepted in radiology.