What is the refresh rate in JMGO N1 Ultra 4K Triple laser projector at high price tag? Let’s examine its performance now to see if it meets those requirements. It has drawn attention and quickly funded an extended Kickstarter campaign thanks to its gimbal-style stand, triple colour RGB laser light engine, 2,200 CVIA lumen spec (previously claimed to be 4,000 ANSI lumens), 1,600:1 contrast ratio, BT.2020 coverage, 4K HDR support, Android TV 11, and co-created Dynaudio sound system. More in JMGO N1 Ultra 4K Triple laser projector review.
JMGO N1 Ultra 4K Triple laser projector YouTube review
Pros & Cons
- Excellent contrast
- 3D assistance
- High-quality audio
- Very precise following calibration
- Grayscale controls with 11 points
- triple laser RBG light source with no need to change the lamps
- A colour gamut of 100% DCI-P3 and roughly 90%+ BT.2020
- Bluetooth and Wi-Fi 6 integrated
- Not using the Netflix app
- Calibration is necessary to achieve accurate colour.
- No zoom
- No automatic detection of colour spaces
JMGO N1 Ultra 4K Triple laser projector Specs
- Native resolution: 3,820×2,160 pixels
- HDR-compatible: Yes
- 4K-compatible: Yes
- 3D-compatible: Yes
- Lumens spec: 4,000
- Zoom: No
- Lens shift: No, but the whole projector moves
- Laser life: 30,000 hours
- Technology Laser DLP
- Displayed Resolution 1920 x 1080
- Brightness (Manufacturer Claim) 800 CVIA Lumens
- Light Source RGB Laser
- Contrast 1600:1 Dynamic
- Zoom Lens Ratio Fixed
- Sound 2 x 5watts
- Dimensions 7.36” x 6.50” x 7.52” (W x D x H)
- Weight 4.41 lbs
- Dynamic Light Speckle Reducer Technology (LSR)
- Four-layer highly precise lens diffusion
- Laser light source life up to 30,000 hours
- Auto object detection
- HDR10 and HLG signal support
- Premium sound by JMGO and Dynaudio
- Bluetooth 5.0
- Wi-Fi 6 wireless connectivity
- 2X HDMI 2.1 with one eARC
- Android TV 11 OS
- Google Assistant
- Chromecast built-in
JMGO N1 Ultra 4K Triple laser projector Price
A trio of laser light sources, speakers created in collaboration with Dynaudio, and Android TV 11 streaming are all housed inside the JMGO. Although this projector costs $9900, it appears to be well-made and has several intriguing features. At minimum, it merited a more thorough examination.
JMGO N1 Ultra 4K Triple laser projector review
The 9.92 lb. tiny N1 Ultra has dimensions of 9.48 x 7.99 x 9.29 inches (WHD) and may be placed in various locations. To produce a brilliant and vibrant image, it makes use of JMGO’s in-house designed MALC (Microstructure Adaptive Laser Control) Triple Colour Laser Optics engine. The goal of JMGO’s unique MALC technology is to deliver increased brightness, colour, and overall efficiency.
The JMGO N1 Ultra makes use of the well-liked 0.47-inch 4K DMD DLP chipset from Texas Instruments, which improves the image using ultra-fast four-phase pixel shifting after beginning with a native 1080p micromirror chip.
The N1 Ultra has extremely few connectors; it has two HDMI 2.1/HDCP 2.2 ports that are not full bandwidth and do not support FRL (Fixed Rate Link) or DSC (Display Stream Compression).
Nevertheless, one of the ports supports eARC (Enhanced Audio Return Channel), and they do support ALLM (Auto Low Latency Mode). One USB 2.0 Type-A port provides enough power delivery to run a Fire TV 4K, and the N1 Ultra unit itself is powered by a single DC port. Furthermore, Bluetooth 5.0 and Wi-Fi 6 are supported by the N1.
- HDMI 2.1 (x2; HDCP 2.2; 1 with eARC, no FRL support)
- USB 2.0 Type A (power delivery)
- 3.5mm Audio Out
- Wi-Fi 6
- Bluetooth 5.0
The screen size of the JMGO N1 Ultra can go up to 150 inches. With figures up to 4,000 lumens, it is exceptionally bright compared to other projectors in its category, which only reach 2,500 lumens.
The N1 Ultra’s Auto Screen Alignment feature also makes use of the Auto Keystone feature. Should the projected image surpass the screen’s boundaries, it will be resized to fit within the frame of the screen’s edges. The Auto Keystone feature serves as the foundation for the Object Avoidance system as well. If it detects an item in front of the projected image, it will keystone and move the image as necessary.
When evaluated FOFO (Full On Full Off) without any dynamic features active, JMGO’s MALC optic engine yields 2,200 rated CVIA lumens, a 1,600:1 contrast ratio, 110% BT.2020 gamut coverage, and less than 1dE error for colour accuracy.
The results showed 148.4% coverage of the Rec.709 gamut when testing Rec.709 with the Colour Space setting set to Auto or Off; this also applied to Sample Two. In example one, Rec.709 gamut coverage was reported at 107.2% when Colour Space was set to On, resulting in a more accurate colour space for the material.
HDR encoded in either HDR10 or HLG is supported by the JMGO N1 Ultra. You can watch most HDR content on 4K Blu-ray Discs and streaming services since the majority of HDR10+ and Dolby Vision content is either accessible in HDR10 or backward compatible with HDR10. Because HLG (Hybrid Log-Gamma) was designed for live broadcasts, you may watch award shows and sports as soon as the networks begin airing.
The latency of the N1 Ultra is specified at 15 ms. However, we only recorded input lag of 35.1 ms with 2160p/60 signals or 41.7 ms with 1080p/60 while testing in Game Picture mode, with all auto keystone and geometry correction disabled. The readings in office mode were approximately 58 ms. Every other mode was above 100 milliseconds.
For their power, the two 10-watt speakers produce good sound. They have clear audio and can play at a respectable volume. However, their size and cabinet space are limitations, just like any other projector speakers. To properly complement the cinema-sized picture, you should ideally combine the N1 Ultra with a soundbar or speaker system.
JMGO uses the industry-standard averaged testing in a soundproof booth to rate the noise level of the N1 Ultra at less than 26dB. Across all SDR and HDR picture modes, the noise level did not register in my haphazard measurements with an Umik-1 microphone and Room EQ Wizard software, taken at around four feet from the left, right, and rear sides of the projector.
The standard power, Google Assistant, navigation ring and OK buttons, back, home, volume, settings button for Android TV, and shortcut settings button that offers instant access to input options, input settings, picture, sound, and power are all included on the relatively basic remote that comes with the N1 Ultra. It’s crucial to remember that the shortcut settings button is limited to using HDMI to see content. It has no purpose if it is tapped while using Android TV 11.
Which is better – JMGO N1 Ultra 4K vs Nebula Cosmos Laser 4K projector?
The JMGO and the Nebula Cosmos Laser 4K are direct competitors since they are both 4K, laser-lit, and extremely portable. About $100 less is spent on the Nebula. On the other hand, a more conventional lamp-based home projector is the Optoma UHD38x. Still, its specifications are comparable; it claims 4,000 lumens and 4K resolution. However, it’s far less expensive at $1,449, and frequently even less (about $1,100 street). I observed the three projectors side by side on a 1.0 gain screen after connecting them to a 1×4 distribution amplifier.
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