Prehistoric Digital Installs Barco DP2K-P Projector

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Sun, 10/30/2011 - 20:00 -- Nick Dager

Los Angeles post-production facility Prehistoric Digital has installed a Barco's DP2K-P digital cinema projector in its new studio. A specialist in digital intermediate color correction and related post-production services Prehistoric Digital partner Kevin Cannon says he wanted the best technology to position the company for bigger work on independent theatrical releases. “After seeing a few demos of the Barco DP2K-P we knew it would meet our standards for absolutely pristine image and color accuracy ” Cannon says. “There's no question that what you're seeing on the Barco projector is 100 percent accurate and true. The DP2K-P is a huge asset as we grow our business and will be essential in targeting future opportunities.” 

 Prehistoric Digital used the DP2K-P for post work on a new independent film releasing this month entitled Northeast written and directed by Gregory Kohn and slated to appear at the Tribeca Film Festival On the Road series in several major U.S. cities during October. 

 “My experience is that Barco's DP2K-P is a great projector for the post community. Color space is huge field uniformity is almost perfect and the special post-production version of Barco's Communicator software gives you full control of the image parameters with ease of use ” says Bevan Wright executive vice president of operations for Moving Image Technologies. “We're recommending it highly to all of our post customers looking for a highly capable accurate post-production projector that's also affordable.”  

“Barco has maintained a steadfast commitment to the post-production industry meeting the exacting performance demands of post houses and review rooms for many years ” says Patrick Lee vice president digital cinema for Barco. “Contrast brightness uniformity and accurate color are essential to creating the brilliantly colored and dynamic movie images of our time and are hallmarks of our complete line of digital cinema projectors.”  

Moving Image Technologies Prehistoric Digital