Epson manages to top itself just about every year with new models boasting things like lasers, HDR, extended color gamuts and high-output. The Home Cinema 3700 is one of the latter.

With 3000 lumens and lens shift, it offers tremendous value for enthusiasts on modest budgets. For less than the price of a decent HDTV, you can have an image up to 300 inches that has enough punch to compete with room lights. 80-inch televisions are nice but wouldn’t you rather have 200? The 3700 can deliver just that.

Epson HC 3700 Front View


Epson Home Cinema 3700 LCD Projector

  • Vertical and horizontal lens shift
  • 3000 lumens output
  • Full calibration controls including a color management system
  • 3D
  • Built-in speakers
  • Compact chassis
  • High-quality lens

Epson’s 3LCD light engine is one of the most versatile technologies in the industry. It’s been used in every kind of projector, from inexpensive portable and boardroom models to high-performance theater displays worthy of any picky videophile’s consideration. While I always enjoy checking out the latest flagship, there is a tremendous amount of performance available from its value-priced models.

Panel type:

3-chip LCD

Native aspect ratio:


Native resolution:

1920 x 1080

Anamorphic lens support:


3D formats:

Frame-packing, Side-by-side, Top-bottom

2D-3D conversion:


Throw ratio:

1.32 – 2.15

Lens Shift:

60% vertical, 24% horizontal

Light output (mfr):

3000 lumens

Contrast ratio (mfr):


Iris Control:

2-speed Auto

Image size:

30” – 300”


2 HDMI 1.4a (1 MHL), 1 VGA, 1 USB


1 3.5mm output


2 x 10 watt

Lamp power:

250 watts

Rated lamp life:

5000 (Eco) / 3500 hours (Normal)


6.4" H x 16.1" W x 12.0" D


15.2 lbs


2 years





SECRETS Tags: Epson, Home Cinema, LCD Projector, Projector Reviews 2017

Epson has put a lot of effort into the refinement of its high-brightness designs. Three years ago, they started by adapting boardroom models to home theater and media room specs with accurate color, gamma and white balance delivered right out of the box. High output has now found its way to the Home Cinema series and to the low end of the price spectrum.

Today I have the Home Cinema 3700 in my theater. It’s capable of 3000 lumens and has lens shift, full calibration controls, a high-quality lens and 3D all at a super-competitive price of $1499. I’ve seen great things from its more expensive stablemates like the Pro Cinema 6040 and LS10000. Can this modest machine keep up Epson’s benchmark standards? Let’s take a look.


There isn’t much more to say about Epson’s 3LCD engine that hasn’t already been reported. How do they continue to add value year after year? By increasing light output and getting greater brightness from the same bulb power. The Home Cinema 3700 manages tremendous light levels from a 250-watt lamp. That means power consumption is reasonable and you have an image that can easily compete with some room lighting. Add a light-rejecting screen like Screen Innovations’ Black Diamond and quality increases further.

Epson HC 3700 Front View

The 3700 is compact but you won’t mistake it for a portable. At just over 15 pounds, it’s a little bulky for a satchel or backpack. But if you do take it on the road, it offers sufficient connectivity for presentations and two 10-watt speakers around back which are fed by the HDMI inputs.

The lens is off-center to make room for a generous exhaust vent. Fan noise is non-existent in the bulb’s Eco mode but you will hear a dull roar when it’s on High. Considering the projector’s prodigious light output, it’s a small price to pay. Put it up on the ceiling and you won’t know it’s there. Two adjustable feet help level the unit so you can hopefully avoid the resolution-robbing keystone control.

Epson HC 3700 Top View

It wasn’t long ago that lens shift would add significantly to the cost of a projector. It seems that is no longer the case. The 3700 has 60-percent vertical and 24-percent horizontal adjustments to help position the image precisely. Zoom and focus controls are on the lens ring which you can see in the above photo. All move with firm precision and retain their settings once established. The optics are first-rate and I was impressed with the sharpness and uniformity of the image once installation was complete.

Epson HC 3700 Input Panel and Speakers

Epson HC 3700 Remote Control

The input panel seems minimalist but everything one could need is there. There are two HDMI ports, one of which supports MHL for mobile devices. The USB port handles JPEG slide shows. If you want to pipe audio to an external system, there’s a 3.5mm jack for that purpose. Finally, a VGA connector handles analog video. Component and composite signals can be carried using a breakout adaptor which you’ll have to source on your own.

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Epson’s projector remotes are without peer. They are always solid, functional, responsive and most importantly, backlit. Starting at the top, we have discrete power keys and a backlight button. That’s followed by individual input selectors. The transport controls will work with HDMI-CEC-enabled products. Direct-access controls select the 3D format, color mode and image enhancement options. Then there’s menu navigation and at the bottom, more function keys for things like the CMS, frame interpolation and the like. A User button can be programmed in the on-screen menu for select functions.

Epson HC 3700 3D Glasses

The 3700 doesn’t ship with 3D glasses but I got a pair of Epson’s latest with my review sample. They’re light and comfortable and can be worn for long periods without fatigue. They fit over my prescription specs with ease. A slider switch turns them on and off and a pairing button syncs them with the projector. They operate via RF so line-of-sight is not required. A USB charge port provides enough juice for several hours of operation. Viewing options can be adjusted in the menu and 3D conversion is supported for 2D content.


Like all Epson projectors, the Home Cinema 3700 has a large and comprehensive setup menu. Every conceivable option is there for calibration, geometry, 3D, signal formats and many more. If you can’t find what you’re looking for here, you probably don’t need it.

Epson HC 3700 Image Menu

After installing the projector on a tall stand in back of my theater, I spent an afternoon exploring the menu as I always do. The Image sub-menu has all the necessary calibration options including a two-point white balance, gamma presets with editor and a full color-management system. Those options are found under Color Temp and Advanced respectively. I found the 3700 needed very little tweaking and its out-of-box grayscale tracking is almost perfect. My calibration consisted merely of a few changes to the CMS to improve color luminance balance and secondary color hue.

There are four picture modes plus two additional presets for 3D. Natural, Cinema and Bright Cinema have similar characteristics and offer good out-of-box performance. Dynamic is probably best left for bars and very large spaces because it pumps out an eyebrow-melting 162fL. The first two are good starting points for calibration but all the modes are fully-adjustable.

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Image enhancements are many and users can easily become lost when experimenting with all the options. Epson has simplified this process with Image Preset Modes. There are five levels where each one applies a greater level of enhancement. Settings above 3 produce ringing which I could see in both test patterns and actual content. You can manipulate sharpness and other options separately if you wish but I found the best picture in Image Preset Mode 3 and left the rest of the controls alone. If you want to use Frame Interpolation, there are three levels plus off. It works fine for sports but unless you like the soap-opera effect, leave it disabled for movies and TV shows.

The bulb has three power settings, all of which provide tremendous output. Eco will give you the longest service life and almost no fan noise and it still pumps out over 80fL after calibration. Native contrast is decent at over 2100:1 but if you want more depth, engage the auto-iris. It has Normal and Fast settings of which the latter works the most seamlessly. It works well without crushing highlight and shadow detail and it bumps sequential contrast to over 25,000:1. My one complaint is that output can only be controlled with bulb power. With so much light available, this projector could really benefit from a manual iris in addition to the automatic one.

Other features of note include a panel alignment procedure that helps improve convergence. My sample had been adjusted already but I found it barely necessary. The 3700 is built with good quality control and shouldn’t need much tweaking in that area. I should also point out the HDMI Video Range and Epson Super White options. Both extend the signal handling of the projector to pass above-white and below-black information. If video content is encoded correctly, it won’t have those levels. Leaving them at their default settings will maximize dynamic range.

In Use

In my opinion, the principal factor in deciding which value-priced projector to buy comes down to LCD versus DLP. I have reviewed dozens of samples using both technologies and still conclude that there is no clear advantage to either. LCD offers superior contrast while DLP has the edge in clarity. Of course, the ideal display excels at both but that usually means spending more money.

The Epson Home Cinema 3700 performs well in both areas. Its lens throws a super-sharp image that looks amazing from edge to edge. And it has very good contrast. It won’t be mistaken for an LS10000 or even a Pro Cinema 6040 but with the iris engaged, you’ll experience some seriously impressive black levels.

Blu-ray Movies

I started with my favorite shadow detail torture test, Prometheus. There are many scenes shot in deep caverns where reflections and small flashlights are the only source of illumination. When light does hit the walls, you can see fine textures, angles and features that only the best displays can render. With the iris off, the 3700 still resolves the detail but the overall look is a bit gray. Turning the iris on takes it down to a deep black with absolutely no crush. Epson continues to provide the best auto-iris in the business. It’s great to see a technology evolve to where a manufacturer can include it in all its products, at all price points. Color looked fantastic as well with rich hues that popped from the screen.

I like to stick with familiar material so I re-watched Alfred Hitchcock’s Rear Window, which I had viewed just a day ago on my Pioneer plasma TV. Seeing the film on a big screen revealed a lot of film grain and other flaws courtesy of a restored print from 1954. Movie lighting in those days is far more flat and harsh than it is today and I found watching in total darkness to be a bit fatiguing. Color held up well and remained vivid but I was suddenly inspired to turn the lights on.

When I review a light-rejecting screen, I always watch some content with the lights on; but I don’t typically do that for projector reviews. This time however, I was astonished at how good the image looked. Remember that I’m using a Stewart Filmscreen product that is designed for use in total darkness. Even with lights pointed at the screen, I was able to see good contrast, color and resolution. Epson is taking high-brightness to a new level with the Home Cinema 3700

I followed with another bright and colorful release, 2016’s Ghostbusters. This Blu-ray also proved to be too bright for dark-room viewing but looked fantastic with the lights on. It truly was like watching a jumbo television in the living room. I was wishing I had an SI Black Diamond or Seymour Ambient Visionaire on hand because the picture would have been even better. Of all the high-bright projectors I’ve reviewed so far, the 3700 provides the best lights-on image yet.

3D Blu-rays

3D Blu-ray Movies

The Home Cinema 3700 pumps out over 15fL in 3D mode, more than any projector I’ve reviewed to-date. With that in mind, I was expecting killer 3D and I got it. I started off with Hugo, which has a great sequence in chapter 7 where the two main characters walk through a black tunnel lined with pipes. The 3D effect was superb with no ghosting visible. Contrast remained deep with excellent black levels and rich detail. Color is also natural and vivid in 3D mode. I should also add that the projector switches modes very quickly. By the time you’ve settled into your chair and turned the glasses on, the display is ready for action.

Another go-to 3D Blu-ray for me is The Hobbit, an Unexpected Journey. It’s a conversion from 2D so its sense of depth is more subtle. Some displays barely register a 3D look when showing it. While I could tell the stage was more shallow, it still drew me into the scene thanks to high clarity, smooth motion processing and great contrast. It should be noted that the two 3D picture modes can be independently calibrated.

On The Bench

To measure the color accuracy of the Home Cinema 3700, I used an i1Pro spectrophotometer, along with an Accupel DVG-5000 signal generator and CalMAN 5.2 to control the instruments and crunch the numbers. Luminance tests were performed with a Spectracal C6 tri-stimulus meter.

Grayscale and Gamma Tracking

The 3700 ships in its Bright Cinema mode with the iris set to Fast and the lamp on Medium. That’s a tremendous amount of output for my relatively small theater so I dialed back to Eco and turned off the iris to measure the projector’s native contrast and gamma.

Epson HC 3700 Grayscale and Gamma Bright Cinema Default

As you can see, grayscale tracking is incredibly close to perfect right from the start. In fact, I don’t believe I’ve seen such accurate results before calibration from anything but a factory-tuned professional computer monitor. Gamma doesn’t fare as well however. It’s very light which makes the picture bright but washes out detail as the signal level increases. The reason for this is intentional on Epson’s part, it boosts color brightness which helps the image compete with room lighting. For my purposes though, I’ll try for something closer to SMPTE specs.

Epson HC 3700 Grayscale and Gamma Cinema Default

I measured both the Natural and Cinema modes and found the better starting place to be the latter. Natural is similar to the above but its gamma has a small aberration at 90-percent which in turn affects color saturation and luminance. Since all modes are adjustable on the 3700, I made my changes from here.

Epson HC 3700 Grayscale and Gamma Cinema Calibrated

Grayscale tracking is now at reference-level. There isn’t much to say beyond that it’s visually perfect. Gamma is fairly linear but rides just a bit below the 2.2 line. Using the 3700’s presets, I had the choice of settling just above or just below the standard. The latter provided better color saturation and luminance results which you’ll see below.

Color Gamut and Luminance Accuracy

Epson HC 3700 Chromaticity Bright Cinema Default

Regardless of picture mode, the 3700’s native gamut is slightly under-saturated. This is mostly compensated for by increased luminance levels. You can’t fix this in the CMS; color can only be reduced in saturation, not increased. But it is possible to balance luminance levels and improve the hues of secondary colors.

Epson HC 3700 Chromaticity Cinema Default

By selecting Cinema, I now have better gamma and more-balanced luminance values with which to make my adjustments. Natural mode will generate a similar chart but I’m looking to keep color as saturated as possible within the confines of the 3700’s native gamut.

Epson HC 3700 Chromaticity Cinema Calibrated

With a few changes to the color temp sliders and the CMS, the 3700 has reached its peak level of accuracy. Color saturation is pretty much on-target except for the perimeter points which are a little under. That is offset by slightly elevated luminance targets. They’re reasonably well-balanced too which means overall color looks natural without being overblown or washed-out. There is no detail clipping either which enhances image depth and perceived contrast.

Video Processing

Epson HC 3700 Video Processing

The Home Cinema 3700 will pass above-white and below-black signals but only under certain conditions. First you must set HDMI Video Range to Expand. That will give you the additional signal information but it reduces the projector’s dynamic range when brightness and contrast are set correctly. You can also reveal WTW by turning Epson Super White on. I decided to leave both options at their defaults to maximize contrast. If material is encoded out-of-bounds, that detail will be clipped but such instances are rare.

The projector failed to lock on to both film and video mode interlaced signals. 2:2 is a common flaw in most displays but 3:2 is usually not a problem. It simply means you should allow your player to perform de-interlacing tasks. 24p content is correctly rendered via repeated frames. When setting up your source components, the highest resolution will be found with RGB-format signals. 4:4:4 will pass the one-pixel burst too but 4:2:2 will not.

Contrast Performance

The Home Cinema 3700 is an exceptionally bright projector. It has more than enough output for any size theater or media rooms with ambient light. I suggest a light-rejecting screen for these applications to maximize contrast.

After calibration in the Cinema mode with the bulb set to Eco, I measured a white level of 85.341fL, a black level of .0398fL and a contrast ratio of 2142:1. This is a native value without use of the auto-iris.

Engaging the iris drops white to 74.8959fL, black to .003fL and increases contrast to 25,207:1

Setting the bulb on High (iris off) ups max output to 127.9402fL and the black level to .0582, but contrast remains consistent at 2197:1.

The projector’s maximum output is found in the Dynamic mode. There I measured 162.511fL white, .0594 black and 2737.4:1 contrast.

In 3D with the bulb on High and the iris off, peak white is 15.7985fL, black is .0065fL and contrast is 2422.4:1. This is the highest 3D output I’ve ever recorded from a front-projection display.


Epson HC 3700 Angle View

THE EPSON HOME CINEMA 3700 Offers Tremendous Light Output, Good Color And a Sharp Image for Less Than $1500. If You’re Looking to Replace Your Flat Panel TV with a Projector, This One is Hard to Beat.

  • Tons of light output
  • Sharp lens
  • Pre-calibration accuracy
  • Lens shift
  • Value
Would Like To See
  • Better primary color saturation
  • Better default gamma tracking
  • Manual iris for output control

My reference projector, an Anthem LTX-500, cost $8000 back in 2009. When I think about how far Epson has come since then, and how close a $1500 product comes to equaling that Anthem, I can’t help but be amazed. While I’m not taking that venerable unit down from the ceiling yet, it sure looks like its days might be numbered.

When it comes to clarity and brightness, the Home Cinema 3700 has few equals. I’ve looked at many DLPs in this price range but none offer the black levels and superb contrast I witnessed here. While the primary colors are a tad under-saturated in testing, I didn’t find it to be a factor when viewing actual content. In fact, this is the first high-bright projector I’ve reviewed where I could see a decent image on my Stewart Studiotek 130 with the lights on. If paired with a light-rejecting screen, one could absolutely replace their television with this display.

Epson continues to top itself every year. The 3700 is just another example of that. For $1500, you get a top-quality lens, tremendous light output, great contrast, accurate color and an image worthy of even a high-end theater. If you’re in the market for a projector that can truly work well in a lit room, and you don’t have a five-figure budget, I can’t imagine a better choice right now.

  • bcatv

    Chris – great detailed review, love the measurements in addition to the qualitative. Question: why would contrast be so much higher in Dynamic high vs Cinema eco? 2700+ vs 2100+ is a meaningful increase.

  • Chris Eberle

    The Dynamic mode pushes the black and white thresholds past clipping. This extends dynamic range but some highlight and shadow detail is lost in the process. The native contrast numbers reflect the display’s ability to render every brightness step

  • Nuno Martins

    Could you please share the calibrated picture settings?

    Thank you

  • Paul

    I have a friend considering a PJ. I’ve been telling him to get a 5030ub as there are some available (in Canada) at quite low prices (I got one a few months ago to replace a 9 year old Sony that died). However, as this is a new model, would you suggest it over the 5030ub? Or are they more roughly equivalent (leaving aside the light output).

  • Chris Eberle

    I would definitely recommend the 5030UB over the 3700. It is better-suited to light-controlled theaters and has superior contrast and color accuracy. If your friend’s budget allows, he should check out the 5040. It has Ultra HD via pixel-shift and HDR.

  • Paul

    Thanks for the swift reply. His budget could probably accommodate the 5040 (mine could not at the time, sadly). He just doesn’t want to skimp on the audio side of the setup. But the info helps. Cheers.

  • roger roslund

    I would also love to see the settings used for optimal picture quality. Which settings for colour temp sliders? I use Nd2 filter in dark room, which in my opinion is needed for acceptable black level, even with auto iris on. I use a 0.8 grey gain screen. The light output is still fine using eco and cinema mode. I put my gamma to +1 with Nd2. Thanks in advance, and for the review!

  • Ivan Agafonov

    What is the difference with 6800 model?

  • Mauro Battaglia

    Hello Chris, thanks for the review. Would you recommend this projector for a small-sized living room (about 10’x11′) or would it be too bright? Also, which gain would you recommend for a screen to pair with it in this case?

  • jimjimmy123

    I think he doesn’t share the results because you have to offer money. I can see of no other reason why he’d keep his calibration results hidden.

  • Chris Eberle

    Mode Cinema
    Bulb Eco
    Iris Off

    Brightness 50
    Contrast 50
    Color Sat 50
    Tint 50
    Image Preset 3

    Offset R 49
    Offset G 49
    Offset B 50
    Gain R 52
    Gain G 52
    Gain B 47

    Gamma 0

    H S B
    R 50 50 50
    G 50 50 40
    B 50 50 33
    C 50 50 39
    M 66 50 47
    Y 50 50 50

    Epson Super White Off

  • Chris Eberle

    Hi Jim, please enjoy the free calibration I’ve provided above. And if you’d like settings for other displays I’ve reviewed, just check out the comments below each article. I’ve posted the values whenever some asks nicely. Please enjoy your day!

  • Chris Eberle

    If your living room is completely dark then yes, the 3700 is too bright. If you have some light coming in from windows or fixtures however, then it should work well in the bulb’s Eco mode.

  • Mauro Battaglia

    Hey Chris, thanks for your answer! Even if the room has white walls? If so, which comparable model would you recommend for my needs in the same price range?

  • Chris Eberle

    It’s tough to find inexpensive projectors that aren’t super-bright these days. For $1500, the 3700 has the best image quality. If you install one and find it too bright, try a neutral density filter over the lens. It has the additional benefit of increasing contrast. See the comment from Roger Roslund above. He’s using an ND2 with his projector.

  • Nuno Martins

    Thank you Chris

  • roger roslund

    Big thanks! Will try these and see if they work for me. Do you remember if the other settings were at default, Skin tone and greyscale temp? I have mine at skin tone 2 and greyscale temp default.

  • Chris Eberle

    I did not adjust either Skin Tone or Temp.

  • roger roslund

    Thank you!

  • Andy

    I am considering this projector for our basement living room. There is no natural light, however there are about 6 dimmable can lights. Will these effect the picture when lights are on or slightly dimmed? Also, can you use streaming products with the projector?

  • Chris Eberle

    Andy, the 3700 is plenty bright enough to compete with a few can lights, especially if they’re dimmed. Of course, the best quality is still found in total darkness. You can also improve the lights-on image with a light rejecting screen like the SI Black Diamond or Seymour Ambient Visionaire.
    Anything with an HDMI output can be connected to the 3700 so streaming is definitely OK.
    Chris E.

  • Chris Groppi


    Could you compare the 3700 to the previous 3500 you reviewed in 2015? I bought one of those based on your review, BTW!

  • Chris Eberle

    The 3500 and 3700 offer similar levels of color accuracy but the 3700 has much higher light output and higher contrast. If your room is small, it may be too bright without a neutral density filter. If you can work with that, I would consider it an upgrade over the 3500 but the older projector still holds its own well against newer models. And it may be a better fit for your particular theater.

  • Paddy O Connor

    Hi chris,

    Need some advice please,
    Im changing my infocus in82 out for a 3d model,
    Im torn between the optoma 161x and the Epson 3700 ( thats as high as my budget will go ) ,
    Im looking for the best 3d I can get and something that wont be a step down from my in82 (still has amazing quality),
    Theres no show rooms in ireland to demo projectors unfortunately,
    So I need help,
    Cheers paddy

  • Jean Bernard

    Hi Chris

    Thanks for the detailed review! That one convinced me to buy that 3700 in its WiFi European version (known here as TW6700W).
    Now I am looking for 3D galsses and along with the $80 Epson glasses, I have noted several competitors ‘e.g. Hi-Shock RF Pro) for half the price.
    I would be grateful if you can provide me with your input on compatible 3D Rf glasses? Are they the same or as good as the Epson ELPGS03?
    Just noticed that they are all given for 120Hz when the Epson is said as 240/480Hz… not too sure is those numbers are only marketing figures or if they make a real difference.
    Appreciate your advices!
    Kind regards

  • barlas tasdemir

    Hi Roger, what is the size (diameter) of the filter you use for epson 3700?


    How does the 3100 compare, if one has a light-controlled room? Epson claims it’s got 2600 lumens (compared to 3000 for the 3700), will that make enough of a difference?

  • Flemming Udengaard Sørensen

    After been doing a lot of reading on reviews and forums it came down to buy either the
    Epson TW6700(UK) / TW3700 (US)
    BenQ W2000 (UK) / BenQ HT3050(US)

    I mostly will use it for watching blurays stored on my pc harddrive connected to my NAD AV receiver.
    I mostly will use it in evenings with lights only from my pc and some candles.
    The room is with white walls and ceiling. Opposite the projector screen is a long window wall with curtains. They are not dark room curtains, so a sharp sun or strong full moon will light true them a little bit.
    The projector will be 3m from the screen. Both ceiling mounting and table mounting is an option for me. The ceiling is 2.4m high.

    I have an impression that during nighttime watching the BenQ will be the best option with its lower light output, and therefore darker black level, while the Epsons powerfull lamp might reflect the white walls too much and destroy the black level?
    But on the other hand, I secondary also watch movies during daylight, where the Epson probably will be better with its more powerfull lamp?

    Most important is just to reach as perfect a picture during movie watching in nighttime, considered I dont have a Batcave, and then to live with a less better picture during dayligt.

    Vertical lensshift is bigger on Epson, but how much do I need considered the room mentioned above?

    Last thought: I considered also the Sony VPL HW40ES, but I think it will be an overkill were I pay almost doubble price for better black levels and picture that will not show up on the screen anyway since I am not sitting in a batcave?

    Then BenQ and Epson I can get for almost identical pricetags.

    Hope for some help here, because I am really stucked between those two.

  • roger roslund Hi i have a 86mm variable ndfilter/graufilter. I have ”steelwire” around the edges of it, and it stands below the projector on the shelf. If needed during daytime i just move the filter on the wire aside, nothing is attached to the projector. But since my last post i dont feel the need for higher gamma, i now use default gamma and 3 click higher brightness. Hope it helps / Roger

  • Chris Eberle

    The Epson has both higher output and a lower black level. It also has an auto-iris which further increases contrast. It might be a bit bright for a completely dark room at that throw distance. I’d say get the BenQ if you watch more at night, or get the Epson if you watch more during the day.

    The amount of lens shift required depends on the height of your ceiling, the screen position, and the mount you use. Many can utilize different lengths of pipe to raise or lower the projector.


  • Royale Martinez

    just how much better is the 5040ub? I’m torn between the 3700 and 5040ub.

  • Aaron Stevens

    How does this compare to the Benq HT3050? Which one is better?

  • dcwalt585

    Hi Chris, I know this review is years old, but hopefully you still check comments on old posts. I have the Epson 3700 and have had difficulty getting my 3D movies to display correctly. There is always a blurred image, no matter how I adjust the 3D settings. Either images up close are blurred, or images farther away are blurred. This is most noticeable in Rogue One and Antman and the Wasp, among many other movies. I have the projector ceiling mounted about 16 feet away from a 170″ ALR screen. I’ve tried shrinking the screen size, but that doesn’t appear to work. Any tips on resolving the issue?