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Casio XJ-L8300 4K UHD Projector Review

The Casio XJ-L8300HN is a 4K UHD, commercial-grade large venue projector claiming 5,000 lumens. The projector features a hybrid laser/phosphor light engine. In other words – the XJ-L8300HN is lamp-free. The solid-state light engine, combined with the new Texas Instruments 4K DLP chip, makes this 4K UHD projector one to be considered for advanced business and education applications, such as lecture halls, auditoriums, large conference rooms, and more.

Review of the Casio XJ-L8300 4K UHD Projector

The XJ-L8300HN has a substantial list price, but it’s no surprise given the resolution and impressive sharpness of this projector. I’ll get into that more on the Special Features section, but here’s a taste: it has advanced networking features, a good warranty and a generous amount of lens shift. This projector has good placement flexibility which, in a large venue environment, will definitely work in your favour. Now, onto the good stuff.


The Casio XJ-L8300HN, as mentioned, has a premuim price. You’re paying a premium for the laser/phosphor light engine, which has a better value proposition than lamp-based projectors in terms of lifetime and maintenance costs, as well as for advanced networking features and high brightness. The projector should be able to combat most forms of ambient light, but know this – the larger your screen, the more lumens you need.

Read More: Cost Savings of Lamp Free Projectors

AV integrators and dealers are the usual source for commercial-grade projectors in this class. They install the projector in large venues such as university lecture halls and classrooms, auditoriums, museums, entertainment venues, houses of worship, command and control facilities, etc. Count that as a plus, because this projector is heavy (43.7 lbs). This is one serious projector and needs to be properly and professionally mounted. Wrestling with about 50 lbs of projector and ceiling mount is a challenge, and I don’t envy the installer who has to ceiling mount it.

The XJ-L8300HN has very good connectivity, with ports for advanced networking and command and control, and compatibility with multiple networking environments such as Crestron RoomView. Though the inputs and connectors panel is somewhat simple when compared to other commercial-grade business/education projectors, this one should have all the ports you’ll need for your applications. We’ll discuss that in full on the first Hardware Page. Just one spoiler before I move onto the Highlights – the HDBaseT function supports video signals of up to 3840 x 2160. For reference, there are projectors at a much higher price point that can only run up video up to 1080p over HDBaseT.


  • 5,000 Lumens
  • 4K UHD Resolution (2716x1528x2) (for a total of 8.3 megapixels)
  • Hybrid Laser/Phosphor Light Engine
  • 20,000 Hour Rated Light Engine Life
  • DLP Technology
    • Single chip design for sharp image
    • Uses color wheel
  • 20,000:1 Contrast Ratio
  • Generous Amount of Lens Shift – 25% Horizontal, 60% Vertical
  • 1.5:1 Manual Zoom Lens
  • Advanced Networking – Crestron RoomView, PJLink, HDBaseT
  • Great Warranty – 3 Years on the Projector, 5 years or 10,000 Hours on Light Engine

Lamp Free

The Casio XJ-L8300HN is lamp free! That’s how Casio refers to all their projectors that feature a solid-state hybrid laser/phosphor light engine, as does this L8300HN. The light engine in this Casio is rated at 20,000 hours. That means that you can expect this projector’s light engine will continue to perform long past the projector’s usable life before it is completely outdated. Using the projector five hours a day (8 hours a day, five days a week), the lifetime of that light engine will be about ten years. We’ll be well onto 8K and beyond by then, so the laser/phosphor light engine provides a great value compared to lamp based projectors that need comparatively frequent lamp changes.

Projectors with solid-state light engines, such as this Casio, cost more up front than lamp-based projectors. That makes lamp-based projectors a better deal, right? Not so. The trade-off there is seen in the cost of replacing lamps and in getting someone to come in to do that replacing. Say you’ve got your projector mounted 20-feet-or-so up in the air, as is the case in lecture halls, auditoriums, houses of worship, and other venues with high ceilings.

Now imagine that you’ve got a lamp-based projector mounted up there whose lamp you’ve got to change out every 3,000 hours or so. Yikes! So, in the case of this imaginary lamp-based projector, you’d have to buy roughly six replacement lamps to equate to the 20,000-hour lifespan of the Casio XJ-L8300HN’s hybrid laser/phosphor light engine. Lamps these days are mostly R3000-R6000 for high brightness projectors, add the labour cost  and it costs even more.

Read More: Cost Savings of Lamp Free Projectors

4K UHD Resolution

This is the major selling point of the Casio XJ-L8300HN. Its native resolution is 4K UHD – that is, it pixel shifts to get the same 8.3 million pixels as a true 4K projector.

That’s a nice feature that not a lot of projectors in the business and education markets have thus far. I just finished reviewing an NEC business/education projector that accepts 4K content, but it is a native WUXGA (1920 x 1200) resolution that also pixel shifts. The image looked amazing on that one, though don’t expect a WUXGA pixel shifter to match the sharpness when 4K content is being projected by a 4K UHD projector, both for the smaller pixel size, and that the 4K UHD projector is single chip, so there’s no chip alignment issues as is typical of all 3 chip devices (DLP, 3LCD, LCoS).

That said, using a Blu-Ray UHD player, or any other source with 4K content, you can project crystal-clear documentaries and other educational material. Now, for content that does not go through a UHD player, such as engineering drawings, renderings, presentations, etc., you will be limited by your computer’s maximum output resolution. For instance, if you’ve got a laptop that has a maximum output of 1920 x 1080, being able to work with higher resolution files doesn’t mean you can output them.

This is where a 4K monitor comes into play. You’ll want to get one if you’re looking to get the most out of this projector. There are several industries where high resolution is important, such as in universities, engineering, science and architecture, or anywhere where there’s “modeling” or “rendering”, etc. Projecting content at 1080p will still look rather excellent, and it will be enhanced by the projector’s processing and pixel shifting, but since you’re springing for the 4K capabilities of the Casio XJ-L8300HN, you might as well go all out.

I’d like to mention here that while the Casio has 4K UHD resolution, it does not support HDR (High Dynamic Range). HDR gives more pop and wow to the color, and is seen most often on home theater projectors that are 4K UHD or true 4K resolution. It’s not necessary for business/education/commercial applications, but I still like to see it when the projector is 4K capable. That’s not even a minor strike against the L8300HN, just something to be aware of.

Lens Shift

The XJ-L8300HN has a generous amount of lens shift, which gives a lot of placement flexibility when installing the projector. Its vertical lens shift is + 60%, while the horizontal lens shift is + 25%. This will come in handy for in variety of setups, but won’t be necessary in others. In extreme cases, the 60% vertical may not be enough, perhaps in an auditorium, lecture hall, or house of worship, the ceiling may be high or vaulted, making it necessary to use both lens shift (preferred) and keystone correction (which corrects for the projector being tilted).

Tilting causes the projected image to take on a trapezoid shape and makes it necessary to correct with Geometric Correction. Geometric Correction creates some distortion. With lens shift, any distortion is optical and extremely minor, so preferred. Ideally, you would rely on lens shift for all correction if you have enough, and in the vast majority of installations, that will easily be the case. Bottom line – lots of lens shift is ideal, and this Casio has plenty.

Advanced Networking

The Casio XJ-L8300HN has advanced networking features, including integrated software applications and hardware for complete control. The projector works with Crestron RoomView, PJ-Link (primitive, but worth mentioning), and has HDBaseT ports. Once you have the IP address of the projector, you can use any computer that is connected to the same address to control it via Crestron RoomView or other supported protocols. The projector does have to be On or in Standby (not full off) for this to work. That is typical of networking projectors.

HDBaseT is a standard developed years ago that is used to transfer video, audio, and control signals over long distances, which is particularly useful in a large venue environment where the projector and control room or station may not be near each other. This is done using the same kind of cables used in local area networking – low-cost CAT5e, CAT6, etc., cabling.

The XJ-L8300HN, as mentioned, supports video signals of up to 4K resolution, and it can handle that resolution over HDBaseT for distances up to 100 meters. Using an HDBaseT transmitter, you can connect multiple sources over HDBaseT, though that device is not included.

Hardware Overview

The Casio XJ-L8300HN is an oblong beast of a projector, weighing 43.7 pounds and measuring 18.5 inches wide, 22.2 inches deep, and 8.1 inches tall. When I took it out of the box, I was struck by the length of it, as I (wrongly) assumed it would be the same general square-ish shape of the last Casio projector I reviewed. The projector can be table or ceiling mounted, front facing or rear facing, as is typical.

The lens is center mounted, with manual controls for focus, zoom, and lens shift. Those lens shift controls are located on the top of the projector, just a few inches back from the lens. There are two lens shift controls – one for vertical and one for horizontal. These are dials that you twist left or right to move the lens. The indicator lights are also on the top, just to the left when looking at the lens.

The hot air exhaust vents live on either side of the lens. The cool air intake vents are on the back of the projector. The “back panel” is actually located on the right side of the projector when facing the lens. It’s got all the necessary ports for most business/education applications, with no real bells or whistles aside from the HDBaseT port. To the right of the panel, toward the back of the XJ-L8300HN, is the control panel.

Inputs and Connectors Panel

The Casio XJ-L8300HN has a simple inputs and connectors panel, but it has enough ports to get the job done. At the top left, there’s a LAN Ethernet port, and to its right, the HDBaseT port. Below that, and slightly to the left, are two inputs – one for hard wiring the remote control (often needed in a really large room if the projector is beyond the range of the remote (typically 10 meters – 33 feet), or for rear screen setups. There’s also an output for a, 12 volt Screen Trigger, to control a properly equipped motorized screen or other device that accepts a 12 volt on/off signal, which could even trigger turning off lights when the projector is powered up.

Next to those are the regular Monitor Out and Computer In connectors. To their right, we have a pair of HDMI ports, one of which is labeled as HDMI HDCP 2.2. Moving right along, there is the Audio Out input. This is important if you want any sound whatsoever, as there are no built-in speakers. In most reviews I write, I recommend potential buyers to get external speakers, whether the projector has internal speakers or not. With a high-end, large venue projector such as the XJ-L8300HN, manufacturers expect that you will have an external speaker system, or more likely, a full room sound system installed so that the audio can fill the entire venue. (That system most likely will also include microphone amplification for the presenter since it is going to be a large room…)

There are only three inputs left on the back panel: a Service port, a DC (5V 2A) USB style connector, and a Serial port for old school command and control. That does it for our inputs and connectors! If you need more connectivity – not likely – look elsewhere, or purchase a third-party signal splitter. I mentioned on the previous page that you can connect more sources over HDBaseT by getting an HDBaseT transmitter, so take that into account when considering this projector.

The Lens

The Casio XJ-L8300HN has a 1.5:1 manual lens, adding to the projector’s placement flexibility. The manual zoom and focus rings protrude just outside of the lens’ recessed casing, which works well. The lens shift controls, as mentioned in the Overview section of this page, are located on the top of the projector, behind the lens.

The two separate dials for vertical and horizontal lens shift are easy to turn and I didn’t have any issues with them. I reviewed a projector that had motorized lens shift and it was very easy to overshoot the screen, whereas with these manual controls, positioning the image was a piece of cake.

It’s unlikely, once you mount it, that you’ll need to spend much time with the lens. The few times you do, it’ll be a pleasant experience. Below, I have provided a chart detailing throw distances – that is, how far away you’ll need to place the projector for the size of your screen. Casio boasts a crystal clear image on screen sizes ranging from 95″ to 200″ diagonally.

If you have a 100″ screen, 16:9, the height of the screen will be just about 50″ (slightly below, but for the sake of this discussion, we’re rounding up). That means, with 60% lens shift, you can move the projector up (or down) approximately 30″. The projector can be mounted anywhere between five inches above the top of the screen surface, to five inches below the bottom of the screen surface – it can work anywhere in this range. That does it for the lens and our discussion of its shifting capabilities. Happy mounting!

Control Panel

The Casio XJ-L8300HN’s control panel is located to the right of the inputs and connectors panel. There are ten buttons altogether. In the center of everything are the navigational buttons – the usual up, down, left and right buttons surrounding an Enter button.

Four additional buttons live in the corners of this configuration. The top left corner has the Source button, to the left of the up arrow key, with the Menu button as its opposite. To the left of the down arrow key is the Picture Mode button, and to the right, the Back button. Directly below the Picture Mode button, we have the Power button.

The Remote

Casio could have done with a smaller remote, for all the buttons on it. It only has 20 buttons, including the traditional navigational arrows. I’ll start with the top section if the remote and move down.

The top section of the remote control consists of nine buttons. Starting at the top left, there are the Input, Backlight, and Power buttons. Input, of course, brings up the Inputs Menu. The Backlight button is something I appreciate – the backlighting is a bright blue that one may not wish to have on all the time. It really is quite bright. Next to that is the Power button. Hit once for on, twice for off, as is standard.

Below the Power button are the two Volume buttons, stacked vertically. The two buttons next to the Volume + button are Aspect and Auto, going from right to left. Under those are Blank and Mute.

In the next section, there is a rubber square with the standard directional arrow keys surrounding an Enter button. At each corner lives a button. The top left button is L-Mode, which brings up the Lamp Mode Menu, allowing quick switching from Full Power to Eco Modes. The bottom left button is P-Mode, which allows you to cycle through the different Color Modes without opening the menus.

Speaking of menus, the button for that is in the top right hand corner. The Escape button is the final one, located in the bottom right corner of the square. The final two buttons are Default and Contrast – buttons you may need once in a blue moon. At the very bottom of the remote is a port for a remote trigger for wired control of the projector.

Text and Presentation Quality 

Very impressed! This is a truly sharp projector. Text on presentations and our test image was super defined and really readable. Immediately after this Casio, when I began reviewing an typical HD projector (WUXGA) the difference was really significant. The HD projector looked almost blurry by comparison, the other projector’s sharpest efforts not even coming close to the XJ-L8300HN. Now, remember, it’s really is an unfair comparison because they’re not even close in price, but it served as a nice reference for just how sharp the Casio is, being 4K UHD.

Casio says the XJ-L8300HN can project a crystal clear image from 95” to 200” diagonally. From what I’ve seen, I don’t doubt that. Smaller text should be legible from the back of a room, as long, of course, as the size is large enough to be read from that distance. Provided that the overall brightness of this projector is enough to deal with whatever ambient light you’ve got, you should be able to use a screen as large as 200” without losing clarity.

HD Video Content

Awesome. Just awesome. As I was taking my Hunger Games photos of the Casio XJ-L8300HN in action, my boyfriend asked if I had bought a 4K UHD disk of the film – it looked that good. HD video on this projector honestly looked better than all of the non-pixel shifting HD/WUXGA projectors I’ve seen. I recently reviewed an NEC WUXGA pixel shifter, whose list price is around the same amount as this Casio’s street price, which I really liked – this projector is comparable, but visibly sharper.

In the slider above, I have provided images from The Hunger Games and Casino Royale. Take particular note of how defined the faces look. It looks as good as some of the higher end HD home theater projectors I’ve seen. Good job, Casio. Really, truly impressive.

4K Video Content

Gorgeous! You really can’t beat 4K content being fed through a 4K UHD projector – well, except, of course, unless of course the other projector is a true 4K projector – in which case, it’s going to be far more expensive. Consider – Sony makes a 5000 lumen true 4K projector. List price: $59,995, or five times the price of this Casio.

I shot photos from Journey to Space – probably more than necessary. It’s just so hard to choose what to shoot when literally every second of the film looks so good.

The photos speak for themselves, but they’re really no substitute for seeing this projector in action. If your applications require the high resolution of 4K UHD, then the Casio XJ-L8300HN may be a top contender in your choices for the right projector. Simply stunning.

The sharpness can really be seen in the photo below. This is a photo of a scene from Journey to Space, showing text on screens. Now, the clarity of the text was already really good when shown using only a 1366 x 768 display – not even full HD as you could see in the Text and Presentation Quality photos. I was completely blown away at the sharpness of text being projected at 4K UHD resolution on the XJ-L8300HN.

Now, direct your attention to the sign behind the EVA suit (photo below). Even this slightly-out-of-focus sign has better sharpness than many HD projectors can achieve. The 4K UHD resolution of this projector is definitely its selling point, and I am happy to say that the Casio does not disappoint on that front.


Casio claims 5,000 lumens for the XJ-L8300HN. It didn’t quite make it, but was relatively close at 4,711 lumens in its brightest mode (full wide angle on the zoom). At mid-zoom, it’s still within 100 lumens of that number (the table above shows the lumen count when measured at mid-zoom). Most projectors will measure lower than their claim, up to 25-30% in some cases. It’s less important whether or not a projector hits its specs than if it is bright enough to meet your needs. 4,711 is very bright and will be able to handle most instances of ambient light except on really large screens. Remember, though, the bigger your screen, the more lumens you need. If you’ve got a really large screen (this projector can do up to 200” diagonally) and not a lot of control over lighting conditions, then the Casio’s roughly 5000 lumens may not cut it.

All the modes were bright enough to handle a moderate amount of ambient light on my 92” screen. Vivid clocked in at 3,807 lumens, while Natural came in at 2,834. Natural still looked good when in the face of ambient light, but Natural is designed to be less dynamic than some other modes, so it washes out a little quicker. This shouldn’t be a problem for text and presentations (where Vivid will be just fine), nor should it be an issue when watching educational films. Natural would be best for more cinematic films, though this is not a typical use for this class of projector.

Measurements for the color modes in ECO were roughly 30% less than they were when taken at full power. Bright Mode in ECO was 3,287 lumens. Vivid Mode measured in at 2,717 lumens, and Natural, at 1,811. If you need the higher lumen output, I would forego the ECO mode during the day. It helps with lamp life and has a quieter fan noise level, but you’ll be replacing this projector for being outdated in roughly half the number of years it would take for that light engine to go out.


The contrast ratio of the Casio XJ-L8300HN is stated at 20,000:1. We do not measure contrast to confirm. This isn’t the highest I’ve seen on business and education projectors – in fact, most have a higher rating than this. However, this number is not something we focus on. We tend to be concerned with black levels, but on a business/education projector, we don’t really pay attention to that. Where black levels matter is in the home theater, and that’s a whole different ball game.

The black levels on this projector are so-so. I did the “hand test,” as our calibrator, Eric, calls it. That’s where you raise your hand in front of the lens to block out the light, then see how the black levels (parts of an image that are supposed to be black) compare to the shadows cast by your hand. Primitive, but it works. Blacks are not true black, but they’re still recognizable as such.

The Casio should be fine for most applications, but once again, if a primary usage is to show high quality photography, or cinematic videos with dark scenes, then there are better solutions.

From a practical standpoint, for probably 98% of applications this Casio’s contrast should serve you well.

Audible Noise

Casio did not provide information on fan noise levels, but I’ve reviewed enough of these to be able to tell you that the XJ-L8300HN’s audible noise is acceptable. I barely noticed the fans, even when standing two feet away from the projector. My air conditioning is louder than the Casio is at full power. Eco Mode cuts down on the fan noise considerably, but even at full power, when ceiling mounted, it’s doubtful that the audible noise will be distracting, especially when you consider that a projector this bright rarely goes into smaller rooms.

The Rainbow Effect

It’s a real thing. Art always talks about how he’s rainbow sensitive, but even after seeing dozens of DLP projectors in action (reviewing and filming Art’s videos), I had yet to see for myself what that meant. I had tried, to be sure, but still had seen no rainbows. And I love rainbows – just not those caused by a projector.

In my own, previous reviews, I’ve stated that I am not rainbow sensitive. Perhaps I’m not – usually. But then a lot of the DLP projectors I review are for the home, where color wheels tend to be faster, because, RBE tends to be most visible on video, and will rarely be an issue with text or photos.

The Casio XJ-L8300HN made me rainbow sensitive, so it’s probably a basic 2X color wheel, the slowest (waiting on confirmation from Casio). RBE (rainbow effect) is caused by using a color wheel in the projector, which single chip DLP projectors do, but not other projectors. If rainbow sensitivity is an issue, you may want to go with a 3LCD or other non-DLP projector. Projectors using 3LCD, 3 chip DLP, or LCoS designs get their color from three separate RGB panels rather than using a rotating wheel, and as such, do not create the possibility of rainbows.

Now, our best guess is something like 5% of people are rainbow sensitive, so this shouldn’t be too big of an issue, and rarely is it anything but a minor nuisance.
Even though only a small percent of people are rainbow effect sensitive, chances are some folks viewing this projector in action will see the rainbows.
Good thing it is only a minor issue. Count it as only a minor negative strike against the Casio, and only worth more thought if your requirements include a lot of video, especially video with dark scenes. Rainbows do show up mostly when white objects move quickly across a dark background.


The Casio XJ-L8300HN is a DLP projector with a laser/phosphor light engine, making it lamp-free with a long rated light engine life of up to 20,000 hours. Though it didn’t meet its 5,000 lumen claim, it came close at 4,461 lumens in Bright mode. It features the new Texas Instruments 4K UHD chip, advanced networking, and great placement flexibility. The lens is a manual 1.5:1 zoom and has a generous amount of lens shift – 25% horizontal, 60% vertical. The warranty is great – three years parts and labor, with five years or 10,000 hours on the light engine.

The XJ-L8300HN’s inputs and connectors panel is simple, but well laid out. There’s a LAN and an HDBaseT port, two Trigger inputs (one for a remote, one to trigger external devices like a motorized screen), a pair of HDMIs (one HDMI HDCP 2.2 for handling 4K), an Audio Out, a Service port, a DC (5V 2A) connector, and a Serial port for old school command and control. If you need to run more than one HDBaseT signal, you can get an HDBaseT transmitter for around $300 or less online.

The projector’s control panel is basic and easy to access – it’s right next to the inputs and connectors on the side of the projector. The menus are easy to navigate, and are well laid out as well. The remote control is simple and backlit (blue), with the added bonus of being able to turn it on and off at will.

There are three color modes: Bright, Vivid, and Natural. Both Bright and Vivid are quite green, but Natural performs much better, with its colors looking almost true to color and good handling of skin tones. There are murky reds and mustard yellows when projecting solid reds and yellows, but this is not as noticeable when viewing regular content. There are two User Modes, however, so if you don’t like the look of Natural, you can make your own color mode.

Text and presentations looked fantastic, even when being projected from a less-than-full HD display (1366 x 768, which is still higher than 720p HD). HD content looked better on the XJ-L8300HN than on some lower cost home theater projectors I’ve seen, and I was impressed at how sharp the image was. Projecting 4K content is where this projector truly shines, with a beautifully clear image, as seen in the photos of Journey to Space on both the Picture Quality page and in the slider above.

I really can’t rave about the sharpness enough. This Casio produces a truly gorgeous image. I admit that I was a little disappointed at the lack of certain features I’ve seen in other high end business/education projectors (such as Edge Blending and Projection Mapping), but the quality of the image really impresses, and let’s face it, only a very small percent of installations call for edge blending or projection mapping. So, if your applications do not require advanced features such as those, and keeping sharpness while projecting a large image is important to you, you will definitely want to consider the XJ-L8300HN when searching for your business/education/commercial projector.


  • 5,000 Lumens
  • 4K UHD Resolution (3840 x 2160)
  • Hybrid Laser/Phosphor Light Engine
  • 20,000 Hour Rated Light Engine Life
  • DLP Technology
  • 20,000:1 Contrast Ratio
  • Generous Amount of Lens Shift – 25% Horizontal, 60% Vertical
  • 1.5:1 Manual Zoom Lens
  • Advanced Networking – Crestron RoomView, PJLink
  • HDBaseT receiver for running HDMI long distances over low cost CAT cable
  • Great Warranty – 3 Years on the Projector, 5 years or 10,000 Hours on Light Engine
  • Extremely Sharp – Text and presentations looked great, HD content looked excellent, and 4K content was nothing short of gorgeous
  • Large, Clear Image – 95” to 200” diagonally
  • PC-Free Presenting via HDMI devices such as Apple TV, Chromecast, etc. to connect phones or tablets
  • 12 volt (screen) trigger
  • Relatively quiet for a projector this bright, a real plus if you use in smaller, but bright rooms
  • Well priced for the feature set, including solid state light engine, and 4K UHD resolution


  • Came up a little short of brightness claim
  • No advanced features like Edge Blending or Projection Mapping
  • No built-in file viewer for USB presenting (and no USB input) (typically not found on this level of commercial projector – since it’s unlikely to be placed/mounted where you can plug in a USB stick easily
  • No wireless networking (but it has wired LAN)
  • “Best” picture mode is about 60% as bright as claimed maximum brightness (that’s actually pretty good for a DLP projector, but lower than most 3LCD projectors)
  • Supports 4K content, but does not support HDR or BT.2020 color space (typical of most commercial 4K capable projectors).
  • Rainbow Effect – though this is a minor issue, and by no means a “deal-breaker”
  • No HDR – this is less important to have on commercial projectors than on home theater, but when there’s 4K UHD resolution, I like to see HDR capabilities

The full review can be read here: 


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