Canon LV-X6 Projector

Discussion in 'General Classifieds' started by 2ToNe04, Jul 14, 2009.

  1. 2ToNe04

    2ToNe04 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    Im selling a Canon projector that retail for about 700-950$

    Ive watched about 2 movies on it, projection quality is good i say this because i didnt have that big white screen you roll down, i was watching on my wall which has this rough surface.

    I got it from my uncle, he said he didnt use it since he got a plasma.

    If it wasnt that i needed money i wouldnt sell it but, i want a blackbear tune :)
    365 obo.

    Projector Specifications
    Imaging Device
    0.7" p-Si TFT active-matrix with Micro Lens Array
    Native Resolution
    1500 ANSI Lumens
    Digital Keystone (Vertical)
    +/- 30 degrees (Manual)
    Projection Lens

    8.6:1.4, Fixed
    1.6x manual
    Screen Size
    25" - 300"
    Throw Distance
    3.6 - 28.9ft (1.1 - 8.8m) / 100": 9.5 - 15.1ft (2.9 - 4.6m)
    Throw Ratio: 1.44-2.25:1
    Input Signals
    Scanning Frequency
    H:15 ~ 100 kHz , V: 50 ~ 100 Hz, Dot clock: 108 MHz
    Analog PC Input
    Video/S-Video Input
    HDTV: 1080i, 1080i/50Hz, 720p, 576p, 480p, 480i/60Hz
    Component Input
    S-video, Composite, VGA, Audio, Component
    (Input) Stereo Mini Jack
    1 Stereo Mini Audio, 1 Service Port (DIN 8 Pin)
    (Output) Stereo Mini Jack
    1 RGB (D-Sub 15 Pin), 1 Stereo Mini Audio
    Built-in Speaker
    36 dB
    RS232, IR
    Lamp Life
    150W NSH
    Remote Control
    Power Consumption(Normal/Quiet/Stand-By)
    AC 100 to 240V , 50/60Hz
    Power Voltage
    100-240V, 50-60 Hz Worlwide
    Temperature Operating
    41° to 95&degF (5° to 35&degC)
    20% to 80% humidity (non-condensing)
    Temperature Storage
    14° to 122&degF (-10° to 50&degC)
    20% to 80% humidity (non-condensing)
    Dimension (WxHxD)
    12.2 x 10.4 x 4.3 in.
    6.4 lbs (2.9kg)
    3 Years Parts & Labor, 120 Day Lamp Life
    Last edited: Jul 26, 2009
  2. bob13

    bob13 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    I have never used one of these before, is it a mounted projection TV????? I am putting a man cave above my garage so I was going to get a projection TV CHEAP>>>it is only the garage after all. What exactly does it do.
  3. 2ToNe04

    2ToNe04 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    With the wires im providing you with is a power cable and the other is a cable to hook up to your PC or laptop, it takes place of your computers screen and you can just pop a DVD in your computer/laptop and watch it.... on a white screen or a big empty spot on your wall.

    As for connecting it to a TV im not aware if you can ill try to google it some more.
  4. 2ToNe04

    2ToNe04 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    Alright yes its possible to connect to a TV.

    How to Connect My TV to a Projector

    [​IMG] Contributor
    By Robert Vaux
    eHow Contributing Writer Article Rating: [​IMG] (0 Ratings)

    Most projectors are designed to be compatible with standard A/V connectors, meaning you can plug them in to a cable box or TV and allow the signal to be run through the projector. The easiest way to do this is with a VCR, DVR, or cable box that has video output ports. (Most newer TVs have video output ports as well, but if you get cable or satellite TV, you want to make sure the projector gets the signal from the equipment, rather than the TV.)

    Difficulty: Easy

    Things You'll Need:

    • Projector TV Cable box, VCR, DVR or satellite receiver S-video cable Analog A/V cables

    1. Step 1
      Turn off all of your equipment before you begin. You run the risk of shorting something out and possibly receiving a nasty electrical shock if you attempt this while one of the components is still on.
    2. Step 2
      Check the back of your television, VCR, cable box, or satellite receiver. You should see a series of plugs labeled under the "Video Output" feature. The plugs will likely come in rows of three: one yellow, one red and one white. In some cases, you may see a circular black plug labeled "S-video." Connect the projector to any one of them.
    3. Step 3
      Connect a set of analog A/V cables into the appropriate color-coded plugs on the back of the TV, VCR, cable box, or satellite receiver. For example, plug the yellow cable into the yellow plug, the red cable into the red plug and the white cable into the white plug. If you're using an S-video plug, simply plug it into the S-video outlet.
    4. Step 4
      Connect the other end of the cables to the ports labeled "Composite" or "Input" on the back of your projector. The exact label may vary. However, the analog A/V ports will be color coded just like the ones on the back of the TV, while the S-video plug will be clearly labeled as such.
    5. Step 5
      Turn on the projector and then turn on the TV, VCR, cable box or satellite box. The image should now be running through your projector, allowing you to watch TV on it.
    Last edited: Jul 26, 2009
  5. 2ToNe04

    2ToNe04 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts


  6. 2ToNe04

    2ToNe04 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    bump anyone? good price
  7. 2ToNe04

    2ToNe04 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    anyone interested
  8. ChevyFan

    ChevyFan The Sheriff Staff Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    These are cool and give a good alternative to a standard TV or flat-panel. In fact, all the REALLY upscale houses have media rooms with projectors, not flat-panels. Plus, it will double for a computer projector if needed.

    Just depends on how many hours are on it, I think you said low hours, which is good.
  9. 2ToNe04

    2ToNe04 Epic Member 5+ Years 1000 Posts

    mine goes by lamp time its beraly at 90 percent
  10. ahmitchell1

    ahmitchell1 Rockstar 4 Years ROTM Winner 1000 Posts

    Someone needs to buy this thats a deal i have one im my theater

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