Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 8700UB 5 1 1080P 3LCD Projector
Projector Central Highly Recommended Award

Highly Recommended Award

Our Highly Recommended designation is earned by products offering extraordinary value or performance in their price class.

  • Performance
  • 5
  • Features
  • Ease of Use
  • Value
$1,999 MSRP Discontinued

Last year, Epson introduced the Home Cinema 8500 UB which combined excellent performance at a low price. It earned our Editor's Choice Award. Now Epson has followed up with the new PowerLite Home Cinema 8700 UB, offering incrementally better performance at an even lower price. It features proven technology - inorganic LCD panels, a killer auto-iris system to bring down black levels, and Epson's Frame Interpolation system. The 8700 UB is a powerful, capable 1080p projector serious home theater that does not cost a fortune--you can pick one up for only $2199, and that price includes a spare lamp.

Applications / Best Uses

The Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 8700 UB is built for home theater in a light-controlled room, and for this purpose it is indeed well suited. THX mode, with its 660 lumens, provides ample light for most home theater needs. Contrast is excellent, and black bars can scarcely even be seen. However, its high lumen output modes can be useful for video games or television in a room with ambient light. The 8700 UB's Dynamic mode not only exceeds the published specification handily (1830 lumens beats its 1600-lumen rating), but it does so while keeping color balance marginally intact. The result is a much brighter picture that has no garish, obvious color bias or tint, perfect for football games or last Saturday's Pacquiao-Margarito fight, which I unfortunately watched on a television rather than a projector.

As far as placement goes, the 8700 UB includes Epson's 2.1:1 manual zoom/focus lens with manual horizontal and vertical lens shift. The 8700 UB can throw a 120" diagonal image from 11' 9" all the way back to 25' 1".

The lens shift allows for the projected image to be cast completely above or below the centerline of the lens; the range is just under three picture heights. This is a perfect setup for rear shelf mounting, as it allows for an optically neutral placement of the projector itself relative to the screen. Ceiling mounts are also possible, and the lens shift range will eliminate the need for a drop tube in a room with a standard eight-foot ceiling. The same applies to a coffee table or low shelf situation. Thanks to the extensive lens shift, the 8700 UB is one of those rare projectors that you really can place more or less wherever you'd like.

That said, not all placement situations will be ideal. The "best" set up for the 8700 UB would be using THX mode in a light-controlled room on a mid-height shelf, such that you don't need to use the lens shift at all, and preferably at a distance where you're in the middle of the zoom range. Light output is curtailed by the zoom lens when it is set at its maximum telephoto position--the projector is 36% less bright compared to its lumen output with the lens at maximum wide angle. This drop-off is more or less linear, so when setting the lens at the midpoint of its range you'll lose about 18%.

If we assume we are using a 120" diagonal screen, the middle of the throw range would put the projector at sixteen feet from the screen. Here you are at the optical sweetspot of the lens, and getting about 540 lumens in THX mode, which is plenty for a 1.0 gain screen of this size. Low lamp mode will reduce lumen output a further 22%. The end result is roughly 420 lumens which is perfectly comfortable illumination on a 1.3 gain, 120" screen.


Lumen output. The Home Cinema 8700 UB has high brightness modes that produce a bright picture while remaining largely color-balanced. This sets it apart from other projectors whose dynamic modes have a more visible color cast or other imbalance. While a home theater projector with high maximum lumen output is not unusual, a Dynamic mode with reasonably balanced color is unusual indeed.

For the brightest possible picture, Dynamic mode measured 1830 lumens. Since Dynamic mode has relatively good color balance, you can experiment with much larger screen sizes or do your viewing in ambient light when the occasion arises.

Living Room mode is slightly less bright than Dynamic. At 1600 lumens, Living Room mode is useful for the same kind of tasks as Dynamic mode, though color temperature is intentionally set cooler. The blue push of Living Room compensates for the yellow ambient light in most living rooms, creating a (reasonably) balanced picture--though this canceling-out is not an exact science. If desired, a simple calibration can bring Living Room closer in line with standards, for a very bright theater mode with better black levels than Dynamic.

On our sample of the 8700 UB, THX mode measured 660 lumens with the lens at wide angle, which is similar to our reading on the 8500 UB (637). That's more than enough light for a standard 120" diagonal 16:9 image in a light-controlled room, and a screen of 150" diagonal would not be unreasonable, either. Keep in mind that you can use low lamp mode with any image preset to extend lamp life to 5,000 hours and reduce lumens by 22%.

Contrast. Like last year's 8500 UB, the 8700 UB is rated at 200,000:1 contrast. While contrast specifications can be misleading, the 8700 UB really does have knock-your-socks-off contrast. Black is some of the blackest we've ever seen, especially in the 8700 UB's price range. Black bars disappear from view, and night-time shots look like they are inked directly onto the screen. For those who despise black bars, the 8700 UB makes them practically unnoticeable.

Since the 8700 UB depends heavily on an auto iris system for its black levels, scenes with higher average illumination have a less impressive black level. That is not to say that the 8700 UB looks bad or low in contrast in these scenes; far from it, it still appears three-dimensional, ready to pop off the screen. Dynamic range is not lessened by the action of the iris, and these brighter scenes still appear quite lovely. But the deepest blacks are only visible in mostly dark scenes, like rolling credits or a nighttime sky.

Color. On the 8500UB, THX mode had the best color accuracy, but lower color saturation than we preferred. This would not have been a problem had THX mode been adjustable, but users were locked out of making changes to this preset. Those who wanted higher saturation had to go through a long calibration process of trying to bring Theater or Theater Black mode in line with THX mode's color balance, which required calibration equipment or an amazingly good eye. Needless to say, it was kind of a hassle. The good news this year is that, while THX mode looks just as good as it did on the 8500UB, those adjustments are no longer grayed out. Even better, saturation does not look as anemic as it did on last year's model, but if you should desire to raise it further, nothing is preventing you from doing so. For an out-of-the-box preset, THX mode is about the best we could hope to see.

Frame Interpolation. Epson has been refining their Frame Interpolation system over several years, beginning in the 6500 UB with a shaky implementation that was, quite frankly, distracting in most cases. The 8500UB's implementation was much better, with fewer artifacts and better smoothness without an overabundance of the dreaded "digital video effect." This effect creates a feeling of the picture being "too real," which ironically ruins some people's immersion in the content. Apparently, we are so used to 24 frames per second that our mind can actually rebel when presented with more.

This year's implementation is as good as it's ever been, with very few artifacts in Low or Medium and less obnoxious digital video effect in High. We would not be opposed to leaving Low engaged all the time, just on general principle, especially when watching standard-definition or television content. Engaging Frame Interpolation does delay the image in relation to the sound, so if you use this feature you will want to pick up an audio delay device, or use the one in your A/V receiver.

Super Resolution. Using a novel processing algorithm, Super Resolution presents the maximum possible amount of detail from a given source without adding undue artificial edge enhancement. It is in essence a "smart" sharpening system, and it is effective at what it does--we only saw the slightest trace of ringing at the highest setting, and none whatsoever at lower settings. It is not something we would likely use for high-def material, given the abundance of detail already present in a 1080p source. But pop in any standard-definition DVD and engage Super Resolution and you'll be amazed at the difference.

Great SD Performance. Speaking of standard definition DVDs, the 8700 UB is one of the best projectors available for their display. Turn on Frame Interpolation to Low or Medium, engage Super Resolution at a similar level, and you might not even recognize the picture you get. Detail is cleaned up, which makes DVDs look better than they ever have. Judder is eliminated thanks to the FI system. The 8700 UB's perfect color balance and excellent contrast are of course great benefits, as well. If you made a significant investment in standard-definition DVDs the 8700 UB will breathe new life into your movie collection.


Manual Zoom/Focus. The 8700 UB has manual zoom/focus, which is not a big deal unless you want to use the zoom adjustments for a 2.4 Cinemascope set up. You can do that with a long zoom lens like the 2.1:1 found on the 8700 UB. Paired with a 2.4:1 screen, you can simply "zoom up" cinemascope movies while leaving 16:9 films in the center of the frame, essentially trading letterboxing for pillarboxing. However, this is much easier with a powered zoom lens--or, even better, a projector with an automatic lens repositioning capability, such as that found on Epson's new reflective LCD offerings, the Home Cinema 21000, Pro Cinema 31000, and Pro Cinema 61000. If you are going to do this with the 8700 UB, you will need to place the projector within easy reach, so the manual resetting of the lens and lens shift is not too much of a nuisance.

Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 8700 UB vs. Panasonic PT-AE4000U

When it comes to the $2000 neighborhood, the Panasonic AE4000 is without a doubt the big kid on the block. It has an unmatched set of features, from powered 2.0:1 zoom and focus to some of the best Frame Interpolation available and a Lens Memory function that makes 2.4:1 display a snap. It also has unique features like a gaming mode, split-screen calibration, and an onboard wave form monitor that are not found on the 8700 UB. A complete list of the AE4000's capabilities can be found in the review of that projector. This comparison will focus on differences in image quality.

Contrast. The AE4000 and 8700 UB both have excellent contrast. Different content will, on occasion, make one projector look better than the other. The 8700 UB has black so dark it is reminiscent of deep space, but the AE4000 is no slouch, either. Content with low average illumination will cause the 8700 UB to have deeper blacks, while content with higher light levels will cause the AE4000 to gain an edge. The 8700 UB typically has an advantage in dynamic range, but in bright, sunny scenes the AE4000 edges it out. Most of the time, the two are remarkably close.

Brightness. In terms of absolute maximum brightness, the 8700 UB has an edge at 1830 lumens against the AE4000's 1362 lumens; in addition, its Dynamic mode has better color balance than the AE4000's Dynamic mode. In cinema mode, the 8700 UB's THX mode measures 660 lumens versus 548 in Cinema 1 on the AE4000. The AE4000 does have Normal mode, which is a 950-lumen setting that produces a saturated, reasonably color-balanced picture with good contrast, especially appropriate for sports or other television. The 8700 UB does not have an analogue for this mode, instead offering Living Room at 1600 lumens. You can always put Living Room into low lamp mode, cutting output by 22% and leaving you with 1248 lumens; one should also be aware that using the zoom lens on either projector will curtail maximum light output due to the optical properties of such lenses. In short, the 8700 UB is brighter in most instances.

Color Accuracy. In their cinema modes, there isn't much difference between the two projectors in terms of color. Both have near-perfect 6500K grayscale tracking out of the box. The 8700 UB holds better color in its highest brightness modes than does the AE4000.

Sharpness and clarity. In addition to their natural sharpness, both the AE4000 and the 8700 UB have some sort of detail enhancement technology. On the 8700 UB this takes the form of Super Resolution, and it does a fantastic job with standard-def sources, cleaning them up significantly. Panasonic's answer is Detail Clarity, a similar system that performs a similar function, though the exact mechanisms differ in how they are implemented. Neither should be cranked to full, and neither is strictly necessary when using good quality HD sources. Both have significant benefit when using standard-definition source material. It is hard to directly compare the two, as overdriving either will add undesirable artifacts such as noise, a grainy appearance, or slight ringing. What is most important is that the feature is present on both projectors and works as intended.

Frame Interpolation. When Frame Interpolation was a new feature, Panasonic's implementation was the best around, no question. Things have come a long way since then, and Epson's implementation is now very respectable. When comparing the two technologies head to head, the 8700 UB's is smoother, while the AE4000's has less "digital video effect." Both have three modes, essentially High, Medium, and Low, and both can be disabled if you prefer to run without them.

Value. The 8700 UB's price of $2,199 includes a spare lamp and a two-year warranty. Premature failure of the lamp is covered under the warranty for the entire two years. The AE4000 currently sells at street prices around $2,000. It comes with a one-year warranty that can be extended for a second year (or 2000 hours of usage, whichever comes first), at no charge by filling in a claim form similar to a mail-in rebate. Premature lamp failure is covered for 90 days.


Epson's Home Cinema 8700 UB is a great value at $2199. Its THX mode produces a beautiful well-balanced cinema picture that needs no further professional calibration. It can also put out an exceptionally bright picture that's useful in ambient light or for really big screens. It has the deepest black levels available for the money, near-perfect color, and excellent clarity of detail. Placement flexibility is second to none. Standard-definition DVDs shine thanks to Frame Interpolation and Super Resolution.

The projector's only real weakness is in 2.4:1 support. Manually adjusting back and forth for 2.4:1 movies via the zoom can be a hassle with the non-powered lens. So if 2.4 Cinemascope without an outboard lens is on your list of priorities, the 8700 UB might not be.

The Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 8700 UB is an excellent projector that produces a beautiful image at a low price, with enough convenience features to make setup a breeze. For $2,199, you really cannot ask for more--and yet more is what you'll get, since Epson is giving away a free lamp with every 8700 UB sold through March 2012.

For more detailed specifications and connections, check out our Epson PowerLite Home Cinema 8700UB projector page.

Comments (33) Post a Comment
sam chan Posted Nov 18, 2010 1:17 PM PST

can you compare the 8700 UB to the PowerLite Home Cinema 8350? is the former worth the extra price?

thanks, sam
xp800 Posted Nov 18, 2010 2:02 PM PST
As this (or the 9700UB) is what I will be buying shortly, thank you for the great review.

I do believe you have made an error on the Anamorphic Stretch feature. Page 27 of the owners manual clearly states that the internal scaler will do the vertical stretch and you can even configure the trigger output to work with this function.

In fact I bought an CIH lens in anticipation of getting this projector... So the manual better be correct!

B Keister Posted Nov 19, 2010 12:56 PM PST
I too would like to see comment between the 8700UB and 8350. That is a lot of difference in price and they both seem to compare favorably to the Panasonic AE 4000
Mido Posted Nov 20, 2010 4:23 PM PST
I am ready to buy this now, but I dont want to but it and find out a week later that Panasonic releases a new model in this range. I have a AE900U and love it. 4 years and 2900 hours on one lamp with no issues at all. For that reason I would love to stay with Panasonic, but why would I drop 2k on a old model 4000 when all the other companies are dropping new models. Has Panny made any statement about expected new models? Any leaks?
Birka Posted Nov 21, 2010 7:56 PM PST
In regards to lumen output which is said to be 660 at wideangle (12 feet?)and 550 at the "optical sweet spot" of 16 feet ... The recommendation appears to be to lose 110 lumen to get into the optical sweetspot. How is 16 feet better than 12 feet - How does it show?
Markus Posted Nov 24, 2010 12:40 PM PST
Considering this projector I'm wondering if there are any wide angle converters or attachments for these projectors?
Bill Croxton Posted Nov 27, 2010 9:21 AM PST
I have 14 feet distance and 80 in diagonal screen. Will this projector work for me?
RJHD3 Posted Nov 27, 2010 11:45 AM PST
That is a great question, and I hope you consider it Bill. It would be great to see a step-through up a product line to see what the extra investment buys for the user.

If you still have them in-house it would be great to see a comparison between the HC8350, the 8700UB, and the Professional series.

Obviously the extra $900 buys a second bulb and better warranty, as well as better performance...but what is the nature of that upgrade to the eye, and utility of the projector?

Thanks for considering it.
James Voos Posted Dec 16, 2010 11:15 PM PST
I would love to chime in on the most anticipated question, and perhaps the hardest. I kept waiting for it reading the review - 8700UB vs 8350? I am wondering primarily about the drop in lumens with the 8700UB. Tough decisions, but good choices to have!
mike Posted Dec 29, 2010 6:02 PM PST
James.....I cant give you a comparison on these two projectors but I have the 8700UB just got it for xmas, and I am very pleased by the brightness of the projector for say football etc. with some lights on in the room.

I have a media room with dark walls and a white ceiling. The image is being thown up on a home made screen using dalite cinema vision high contrast material (gain 1.1 i think). The picture is bright and dynamic with some moderate lighting in the room.

this projector replaces my 720P mitsubishi HD1000, and the thing that really stands out to me is the color saturation and black levels.....I love it so far........
cduong Posted Jan 5, 2011 1:51 PM PST
I purchased the epson 8700 2 weeks ago and was very glad that I chose the 8700 instead of the 8350. I figured that difference was about $800, but with the free lamp offer with purchase of the 8700 valued at $300, the actual difference was about $400-$500. Let's me say this: the 8700 is fantastic! my setup includes a basic 120" 16:9 white (1.3 gain), fixed Elite screen; yamaha 3050 soundbar, sony s570 bd dvd player, mediabridge hdmi cable (6 feet x1; connecting sony bd player to yamaha); and CL2-rated, 22-gauge (very thick diameter) hdmi cable purchased from (35 feet x1; connecting yamaha's hdmi output to epson's hdmi input). without calibrating or making any changes to default settings on the epson 8700, the picture was unbelievable. it rivals that of my 58" 1080p panasonic plasma tv. on closeup, I saw every wrinkle and detailed textures of the actors' faces. Dark scenes were indeed black. Placement cannot get any more flexible (no dedicated projector stand needed!). I placed it about 16 feet on a coffee table in front of my sitting area and the lens shift threw a beautiful picture on the screen with slight adjustments. The only con that I can think of is that although its noise is rated at 26 (or 28 dB), you can still hear it, but only if you pay attention to it. Once the movie starts, the noise does not focus your attention. Again, if you can afford $500 more, do not buy the 8350. Go with the 8700!
Westland Posted Jan 22, 2011 1:54 AM PST
Hello xp800, I am intending to do the same. Can you confirm that the internal scaler works and all works well with an anamorphic lens? Thanks
Ravi Nayak Posted Feb 14, 2011 12:46 PM PST
I replaced my Panasonic projector with Epson 8700UB and can confirm that the internal scaler does Vertical Stretch and for those using CIH anamorphic lens for 2.4:1, this is the best projector hands down, in the price range.
Dave Posted Feb 27, 2011 7:21 AM PST
I would love to get this projector as once again I am sending my Optoma HD80 in for service. My concern, this is an LCD projector, my last LCD projector a Panasonic, and it seems that LCD are very susceptible to Dust getting into the optics. We live in the middle of the desert and thing get dust out here. thats why I like the DLP idea, Sealed Optics. What do you guys think? Thanks
WALAS VIVIAN Posted Mar 9, 2011 6:21 AM PST
Hi, I own a Epson 8700ub and its already on the ceiling of my home theater room, 10' high, throw 18' to the wall, my big concert is the with screen side is better a 120" or 135"....I need help to make a final decision.

options: ezframe elitescreen R120WH1 (120') ezframe elitescreen R135WH1 (135')
Mark Ziggy Posted Apr 1, 2011 6:51 PM PST
Go big my friend, im 14-15 feet from the screen and my Epson MM 72 Is throwing a 152" image, it is massive, it is mega, it is magic everyone loves it its like a movie theater so if you are gonna do it then do it up and make it as close to the movie theater as possible
Charlie Posted Apr 2, 2011 12:02 AM PST
I was looking for a projector for my home theater room after watching the Epson 8350 at my friend home theater setup. I was in between the 8350 and 8700UB, I can't justify the price difference but after doing a lot of researches and comparison online. I pull the trigger and bought the 8700UB. I couldn't be happier. The picture is very sharp, Very impressive black level. The epson 8700UB along with my Visual Apex 100" fixed screen work perfectly. My friend was so impress he's going to buy the same setup as my and put his Epson 8350 on ebay lol. Comparing 8700ub to 8350 is like Apple and oranges
Kiwi Posted Apr 10, 2011 4:27 AM PST
Amazingly, neither the review or the comment section makes mention of the 8700's noisy auto iris which is driving me nuts. If mounted close to your seated position and if you are sensitive to it, this thing, to quote a review i just read, sounds like a "gurgling coffee pot". This is destroying my opinion of an otherwise perfect $2K projector. If Epson replies to my complaint, I'll post it.
Kam Posted Apr 22, 2011 8:17 PM PST
Conditions: 110" Stewart screen, approximately 18' away from the projector, with the top of the screen about 20" lower than a ceiling-mounted lens. Would an expert tell me what top-rated, best-value projector is best suited for the mentioned conditions? Is Epson 8700 UB? I appreciate your inputs.
julio eloy mesa Posted Apr 27, 2011 5:24 PM PST
pardon my english please. I have a 12 x 9 feet room and I want a proyected image of 90 inches wide more or less. Is the 9700UB the apropiate projector that fit my throw distance. NOTE the 90 inches is not diagonal. If so, I want to buy this projector. THANKS
Charliw Posted May 2, 2011 2:50 AM PST
I was between the 8350 and 8700ub. End up with the 8700ub with the Visual Apex 100" fixed screen. Couldn't be happier with the prices and buying process from Visual Apex. Shipping was fast too.
Matt Posted Jul 24, 2011 11:30 PM PST
Does anyone know the answer to Sams question? I also am trying to decide between the two. I will be using it for sports/tv in a room with a fair amount of ambient light.
Josh Posted Aug 15, 2011 9:39 PM PST
8700 vs. 9700 Other than warranty and a black case, what does the extra $ buy me? I've compared every specification I can find online and I haven't seen anything different... Am I missing something?

Bryan Posted Sep 19, 2011 7:29 PM PST
JOSH- 9700 gets a three year advanced exchange Warranty (including issues with the bulb, a second bulb, A very nice sturdy ceiling mount (really is better than any sub $200 mount I can find)a few adjustment modes, a support for Anamorphic lens. Most people shy away because of the price, but let me tell you after using 3 different projectors over the past 6 years. I want a 3 year advanced exchange warranty and a spare lamp.
Billy Posted Oct 23, 2011 7:33 AM PST
I have the same issue, 18 ft throw distance, 18 ft seating distance. I ordered the Epson 8700ub with a 120 inch screen but really want to go bigger, with the 135 inch screen. Will I lose resolution? What did you go with and do you regret it? Any help is much appreciated.
vick Posted Nov 6, 2011 7:50 AM PST
hey guys if some one know pls tell me what's differnt with epson 9700 or's got same looms but prise wise differnt..........n when epson 5010 comeing out.......if any one know if that be any batter then the others
Brad Posted Jan 8, 2012 3:01 AM PST
I have a 6500ub right now I've been using with a DIY 200 inch diag curved theatrical wide screen (2.35-2.40 aspect ratio). The 6500ub has the same lumen spec as the 8700 (which I'm now upgrading to). It's plenty bright in cinema modes with controlled light and can still do well with some ambient light when a brighter setting is selected.
Philip Posted Jan 21, 2012 10:19 PM PST
Can you please post your 8700UB calibration for total dark room? Thanks!
Ryan Posted Dec 5, 2012 5:52 PM PST
I bought the 8700 used for $1,150 with 250 hour on the lamp, I made my own frame and bought a screen from Ebay that is for a 140 screen. Instead of wraping around the frame, I stretched it out so that I now have a 142 screen. I can not believe the pictures quality and colors that I see, I plan to add a velvet border and hanging the projector from the ceiling.

For the price of a 60 inch TV, the projector with 140 inch screen is the way to go!
lsume Posted Jul 17, 2013 12:02 PM PST
as an engineer, I constantly read available info on most of my online purchases. Our home was still under construction at the beginning of 2009. I hired a professional media tech too pre wire the home for complete sound and he wired the media room for Dolby 7.1 before there was media for Dolby 7.1. We waited until May of 2013 to install the the speakers and tuners for the different floors. He installed Denon tuner and Tannoy speakers. The tuner was not available on Amazon until March 13, 2013. We are very thankful that we waited for the equipment availability before install. I researched the projector extensively. I contacted visual Apex and the salesperson I spoke with was also an engineer. the media tech installed a Sonos playbar for the living room. We purchased a solid projector screen (120") with a 1.1 gain from Visual Apex. I run the projector in Eco mode and am more than impressed with the picture. My personal visual acuity, I believe, is such that the Epson 8700ub is as good as I can see. I think that next generation projectors from Epson should logically be better than their predecessor's.
lsume Posted Oct 31, 2013 1:17 PM PST
For totally dark room I use Eco mode and THX. Note sure if one negates other but I think not. I do suggest that you have decent convective heat transfer for your lamp. As I stated somewhere, we have 15' ceilings and so the ceiling fan stays out of the way.. Also, the room was built from the beginning as a media room. With all of the 8700UB bulb failures I have read about my guess is that either there is poor cooling to the lamp or thermal shock from rapid changes is lamp temp. or a combination of both. For a do it yourself set up perhaps a small quiet focused fan to move the heat.

Hope this helps.
Ryan Posted Jan 13, 2015 10:06 AM PST
Has anyone else had issues with a pink band of discoloration along the bottom of the screen, and a blue green discoloration along the top? It showed up about a year after the warranty expired on my 8700 UB. I took it to a place that fixes projectors but they said it was a $2000 fix so no point in doing it. Not impressed to only get 3 years out of the thing and now I need to buy a new projector at some point. I'll probably go Panasonic next time because apparently they are easier to fix.
David Brenneman Posted Mar 9, 2015 6:34 AM PST
Yes I have the pink on the bottom and blue at the top. I really don't notice it because I am looking at the fantastic picture in the middle. You have to look for the blue at the top and the pink on the bottom is very washed out. Someone said I should pull the lamp out and push it back in. I haven't tried it yet, but it supposed to be from the lamp cooling and heating.

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