nLighten Technologies introduces three 60 inch & 72 inch Touch Screen DLP Rear Projection Displays Superior Pictures & Easy Intuitive Display through Superior Technologies Denver/CEDIA EXPO 2008 – (September 3, 2008) – nLighten Technologies Inc. an innovative products provider, as well as manufacturer of specialty displays and residential displays, today introduced its 72 inch ﬁnger touch screen, DT7200. This new product adds to its core line ups of 60 inch and 72 inch pen touch DLP Rear Projection Displays, IT6002 and IT7202. The product is ideal for conference room, point of information display, or classroom. nLighten is committed to fulﬁll the fast growth for high-deﬁnition super large display with touch screen capability. Keeping pace with market trends, the nLighten DT7200 oﬀers high deﬁnition resolution (1920 x 1080: 1080P) which enables users to take advantage of the latest high deﬁnition video or PC content and enjoy true HD video playback without compensating clarity of pictures. In addition, the superior technology of Texas Instrument’s DLP-engine provides greater contrast and deep black levels for richer detail in dark scenes on 72 inch large screen DT7200 incorporates high sensitivity camera sensors for faster response, a much superior product as it compare to other technologies that use ﬁlms or coatings over the screen, eliminating ghosting, and trailing images. nLighten’s IT6002 and IT7202 have pen touch feature which turn your conference room, classroom or media room in your residence into an interactive room. IT6002 and IT7202’s large touch-sensitive displays invite your audiences to focus on the presentation materials and retain information easier. h&72inch TouchScreenDLP riorTechnologies Collaborating large screen high deﬁnition displays and touch function, nLighten’s new DT7200, 72 inch Finger Touch screen DLP Display, and IT6002 and IT7202, 60 inch and 72 inch Pen Touch screen DLP Displays, oﬀer fast and precise response to the movement and can be enhanced by featuring nLighten’s software solution for interactive eboard application. “Touch screens are an eﬃcient and intuitive way to access and interact with on-display information, and appeal to a wide variety of users and applications”, said nLighten President Jack Kuo. “The technology of ﬁnger touch compliments nLighten’s standard display line ups.” “We recognize the increase demand for touch screen capability with large screen size displays from our channel partners. “ nLighten is showing all three True High Deﬁnition Touch Screen DLP Rear Projection Displays at CEDIA EXPO 2008 booth #826, September 4 ~7, 2008, Denver, CO. About nLighten nLighten Technologies Inc. is a research and development of large screen size HD DLP Display. With oﬃce located in Fremont, CA, and its manufacturing facility in Suzhou, China, nLighten is becoming a global leader of specialty display technology providing large screen high deﬁnition monitors and ATSC TVs for most demanding environments such as conference room, classroom, and home theater. Home theater Enthusiasts depend on nLighten to provide superior performance when image quality is the highest expectation. For more information, visit www.nlighten.com. Phihong USA Corporation, a subsidiary of Phihong Technology Co., Ltd. , Taiwan, is the exclusive distributor to market the full line of nLighten products and does the technical supports for North American market.
Rear-projection may be deader than dead as far as the biggies are concerned, but the folks at nLighten are intent to squeeze a bit more life out of these 72-inch 1080p DLP sets by sticking an infrared camera inside next to the light source that detects cursor points from an IR-tipped pen, allowing for a simple (no multitouch) touchscreen interface. It can act as a standard Windows mouse allowing for 1080p touchscreen Google Earth, or any other app.The 72-inch IR-pen screen is priced at $3,000, and a similar version that uses camera triangulation from cameras mounted on the top of the bezel for actual finger touch control will set you back $4,000. As you can see in the video, the finger-touch seems to be a bit finicky, but the IR pen control is smooth as silk. [CEDIA 2008]