Screen paint is usually used when you do not want to have a screen attached to the wall or you don’t have anywhere to keep a mobile screen. Thanks to different shades, the screen paint can be used for different projections. Darker shades enhance contrast and therefore more suitable for brighter projectors whose displayed contrast is otherwise less pronounced. Brighter shades are more suitable for darker projectors whose luminosity is less strong. However sometimes a darker screen colour is used even if the projector itself is not as bright and comes from the home cinema area. This allows the opportunity to even further enhance the already high contrast ratio in favour of the light output. In addition to the normal screen paint for painting a wall, one can also resort to a back projection screen paint. At first glance, this may sound like it makes no sense, but you can work with it practically. If you paint this screen paint on a Plexiglas plate, it will allow you to use it for rear projection. You will need to take special care that the application of the paint is very even, otherwise bumps in the image can be seen. Of course, this also applies to the application of the screen paint on the wall. Before you paint the wall, you should first sand it to remove any unevenness on the wall itself otherwise these bumps could interfere with the projection and adversely affect the image.
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