The Dyna-Curve comes in three standard sizes ranging from 115-inches (in 2:35:1) to 181-inches (in 2:35:1) diagonal, though custom sizes can be ordered upon request. In fact all Dyna-Curve screens are custom built to order even when ordered in standard sizes. Because the Dyna-Curve is curved, its "footprint" isn't the same as flat projection screens, serving up depths that range from a little over nine inches to 10 inches depending on what size Dyna-Curve you choose. The Dyna-Curve screen can be outfitted in one of six different Vutec screen surfaces: SilverStar (6.0 gain), BriteWhite Opaque (1.3 gain), PearlBrite (3.1 gain), GreyDove (.95 gain), SoundScreen (1.0 gain) and GreyDove SoundScreen (.85 gain). Of course prices vary with size and screen material but start at around $18,000 on up to a little over $40,000. As I said earlier, if you want to save a little you can always go with either the Dyna-Curve VM ($11,000-$31,500) or Dyna-Curve FS ($3,950-$18,770)
My review of the Dyna-Curve came courtesy of one of Vutec's local Southern California dealers, Definition Audio Video in Santa Monica. In Definition's demo theater rests a fully tricked out Vision X Dyna-Curve screen measuring 147-inches diagonal (2:35:1) and outfitted with Vutec's own, high contrast, SilverStar screen material. For this demonstration we used an LED projector from Wolf Cinema, the DCL-200FD, showing Avatar on Blu-ray (20th Century Fox). From a performance standpoint the image being projected upon the Dyna-Curve screen was as good, if not better than what I saw at my local theater back when Avatar was first released. The SilverStar material was stunning to behold, capturing all the colors, contrast and sharpness that you expect from a largely CG movie. A lot of high contrast screens suffer from a bit of "shimmer" thanks in part to their make-up. Not so with the SilverStar, for I could detect zero surface anomalies from my primary viewing position and even several feet closer. To say the SilverStar material is smooth is an understatement, though I should point out it's also a rigid surface. The Dyna-Curve's auto masking system was sublime in its operation and features some of the quietest motors I've experienced on an auto masking screen. The masking material blended seamlessly with the surrounding frame, making it difficult to determine, especially in a darkened room, what size the screen actually was; by that I mean Avatar is shown in a 16:9 format, and with the masking cutting off the sides of the native 2:35:1 screen I wasn't always aware that I was missing some horizontal real estate. Furthermore the Dyna-Curve's masking produced no visible shadows or soft edges along the image itself.
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