Lenovo Pocket Projector Turns Any Wall into a 110” Display

Picture a pocket-sized projector that can go with you anywhere, and imagine being able to give a presentation or watch a movie projected from it on any wall. If you have the new Lenovo Pocket Projector, you can fit all of these capabilities into the palm of your hand.

Versatile Connectivity Share movies, videos and photos; works alone or with compatible wireless devices. Supports 32GB microSD to be a standalone device, or connects through compatible Micracast and DLNA-enabled devices. This portable projector casts sound too with its dual speakers

The Lenovo Pocket Projector has a ” 50-lumen, high-contrast optical engine powered by Texas Instruments’ DLP technology with 854×480 resolution and long-life 20,000-hour LEDs.” It’s got a split design that can hold the base steady while the projecting lens rotates up to 90°. Image distortion is automatically corrected, and the Li-Ion battery can last up to 150 minutes.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.


  • Native Resolution –  854×480
  • Engine Type – DLP (0.3″)
  • Aspect Ratio – 16:10, 4:3
  • Contrast Ratio – 1000:1
  • Brightness – 50 lumens
  • Lamp Life – Up to 20,000 hours
  • Keystone Digital Wi-Fi Connectivity DLNA*, Miracast*
  • Ports – Micro USB, 3.5mm audio jack Card slots – microSD (up to 32GB)
  • Built-in Speakers – 2 x speaker (0.5W)
  • Rotatable 90°
  • Self-correcting – Yes
  • Battery Life Up to 2.5 hours
  • Sensors G-sensor
  • Dimensions 104mm (w) X 25mm (h) X 100mm (d)
  • Weight ~170g, ~0.37lb

The Lenovo Pocket Projector is made to work with Miracast and DLNA-enabled Android, Windows 8.1 and iOS devices; it will be available worldwide in May, and it will retail for $199.

As an Amazon Associate, we earn from qualifying purchases. If you are shopping on Amazon anyway, buying from our links gives Gear Diary a small commission.

About the Author

Judie Lipsett Stanford
Judie is the co-owner and Editor-in-Chief of Gear Diary, which she founded in September 2006. She started in 1999 writing software reviews at the now-defunct smaller.com; from mid-2000 through 2006, she wrote hardware reviews for and co-edited at The Gadgeteer. A recipient of the Sigma Kappa Colby Award for Technology, Judie is best known for her device-agnostic approach, deep-dive reviews, and enjoyment of exploring the latest tech, gadgets, and gear.