Originally Posted by sage11x
I expect it to match the HT2550/TK800. So, around 44-50ms.
I hope you're wrong on that one. The three main things that people complained about the 1st gen 4K 240hz shifters are: a) pond of mirrors / light border (fixed), b) low contrast ratio (fixed, at least when using a dynamic iris like on this one), and c) much higher input lag compared to 500$ 1080p DLPs
Input lag has always been one of DLP's strong suits, so it's a shame if they didn't improve it, at least a little. 33ms would be acceptable. There is no way I'm downgrading my projector in important aspects to get "4K".
Also, if this one does actually measure at 94% P3 coverage, with anything close to 2000 or even 1500 lumens, then it's a game changer as that will force all the others to follow suit for 2019 models. There will be no excuse, even for lamp-based projectors. If the P3 coverage is "always on" and they are claiming 2000 lumens, but that rating is for rec 709, then P3 should be even brighter. This is why I think the 2000 lumen rating is for P3. Or maybe it's for rec 709 and there is a separate filter that goes into the light path, like Cinema Filter, when it's needed. This solution would give higher rec 709 brightness (useful for 3D and HDR w/o WCG), but a 4K projector should go hand in hand with P3, I think. If you want the highest rec 709 lumens, just get a bright 1080p DLP and end it. Filters that get put mechanically into the light path cause problems, it makes the design more complicated, more stuff that can break and require servicing.
One thing's for sure, if the w2700 can do 94% P3 at 2000 lumens using a lamp, then a low of people on AVS are going to have to eat crow after saying P3 was impossible with decent lumens in a lamp projector. Actually, Cine4Home.de as well. But we'll see what it measures to. Including input lag. Knock on wood.