On-screen image alignment and touch calibration

On-screen image alignment and touch calibration are performed using the setup center. When working at the wall, you will find the setup center icon located on the taskbar. Tapping the icon gives you the options of:
  • Image alignment – Use this feature to drag the projected images into alignment
  • Touch calibration – Use this feature to improve touch accuracy

Image alignment

  1. Select Image alignment. If your system has one PC, the software will open across both screens. If your system has two or three PCs you will need to launch and run the software on all of the screens
  2. Tap Settings
  3. Select your system's PC/projector configuration
  4. Ensure the IP addresses are for the NAM1-1 and and for the NAM2-1 (Learn more: What is the IP range for the image alignment module and can it be customized?).
  5. Ensure Projector Model (Resolution) is set to 1920 x 720 (NSPi-1 projectors) or 1920 x 1080 (NSPi-1080 HD projectors)
  6. Ensure Sleep Timer is set to 15 minutes
  7. Tap Save
  1. Tap Start image alignment
  1. Starting with the larger image, tap and drag the targets on the corners and mid-lines to align the image. If necessary, adjust the second image using the same method until both images are squared off and flush along the center line
  2. Tap Done on both of the screens

Touch calibration

Select Touch Calibration

Auto calibration
A quick calibration method for systems installed on flat boards such as the Da-Lite screen 
  1. Tap Auto calibration
  2. Tap OK. The screen will flash a series of dots.
  3. Tap OK again once the calibration is complete
Manual calibration
A precise calibration method for systems using WhisperTek™ or drywall for the surface
  1. Tap Manual calibration
  2. Press and hold the crosshair symbol on the target until it changes to a darker color
  3. Lift your finger and follow the target to the next location. Repeat this step until the calibration process is complete.
  4. Press OK
  5. Repeat on any remaining surfaces

Last updated: March 7, 2017

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