Rainbow effect. The IN8606HD uses a 2x-speed, six-segment RGBCMY color wheel, so anyone sensitive to the rainbow effect is likely to see it here. Rainbows are more visible when a dark scene has a few bright highlights or when objects on screen are in rapid motion -- anything that causes your eyes to move rapidly across the screen can trigger them.
No control panel. Aside from a power button, there are no controls on the projector itself. Instead, you're stuck using the credit-card-sized remote control, which has mushy tactile feedback, is not illuminated, and feels finicky about actually engaging the menu option you're trying to hit. The remote takes button-style batteries, so be sure to keep a few spares on hand.
Non-adjustable display modes. If you want to fine-tune your projector but don't want to pay someone to calibrate it, you're stuck with the IN8606HD's single User mode for your calibrations. The included image modes are all locked down, and any settings adjustments will kick you over to User mode.
Non-defeatable DD. Some folks like Dynamic Dimming and think it's a great feature. Others don't. The latter group are out of luck, because DD is engaged whenever you use Eco-mode and there is no menu option available to turn it off.
|Review Contents:||The Viewing Experience||Setup and Configuration||Key Features||Performance|
|Limitations||Shootout vs W1070||Conclusion|