MA Lighting GrandMA3 Light Ex demo/ Like new

Ex demo/ Like new GrandMA3 Light lighting console in flight case from Dec. 2018.

Photos on request.

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2.01.310
Used

33,500.00 €

33,500.00 € per Piece

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About this product

GrandMA3 Light

The grandMA3 light console is the work-horse of the range. It provides the perfect combination of power and physical size. The grandMA3 light console is suitable for all but the most demanding productions, making it probably the most versatile lighting console available.
Featuring 60 physical playbacks, 16 assignable x-keys and a dedicated master playback section the grandMA3 light console provides plenty of playback options.
Huge multi-touch screen real-estate provides instant access to programming tools and is fully configurable to suit individual needs. The two letterbox screens are context sensitive and dedicated to providing feedback and options for the grandMA3 light console playback and encoder hardware.
The grandMA3 light console includes 8,192 control parameters as standard, ensuring that it is the perfect base platform for the world’s most prestigious entertainment lighting applications. The system size is scalable to 250,000 parameters with the use of additional grandMA3 processing units.
The grandMA3 light is compatible with grandMA2 and grandMA3 software. The hardware is ergonomically optimized and can be considered a silent version by default.
The grandMA3 lighting control consoles offer a fresh user interface with an optimized command section for intuitive and fast access.
The grandMA3 consoles features dual encoders, which provide users with intuitive control of additional features and functions. Feature-mapping of the dual encoders is customizable, facilitating ease of use and faster programming.
Long-life motorized playback faders are used across the entire grandMA3 console range. The faders incorporate a color-changing light pipe. All playbacks have direct access to button pushes as well as intensity and timing changes thanks to the new rotary RGB backlit encoders.
The grandMA3 operating system is completely new and has been designed to feel more welcoming to fresh converts without alienating existing grandMA programmers. Extensive user feedback has been incorporated to ensure the new functionality address’ the real world needs of the MA family.
The fundamental syntax of the grandMA2 has been preserved and extended to facilitate the new functionality.
The grandMA3 software has an elegant new system-architecture incorporating new fixture, feature and effects-handling at it’s very heart. These ground-breaking concepts from top industry visionaries, are presented within a refined user interface, and are designed to make practical tasks more intuitive. Selecting fixtures, adjusting values, storing presets and playing back cues should all feel familiar, but improved in many details of the process.
Better overview, faster access and more accurate information will create an improved user experience in programming and busking a show.
Fixture information is now generic and allows simpler sharing of programmed data between fixtures. We also support the new GDTF (General Device Type Format) natively, allowing fixture manufactures to ensure their own fixtures are controlled as intended.
For more details of the current software version see the software category in the product section.

Features
  • Real-time control for up to 250,000 parameters per session in connection with grandMA3 processing units
  • 6 DMX outputs, 1 DMX input
  • 2 internal foldable monitor multi-touch screens
  • 2 internal letterbox multi-touch screens
  • 2 internal multi-touch command screens
  • 2 external multi-touch screens can be connected
  • 41 rotary RGB backlit encoder
  • 5 backlit dual encoders
  • 15 backlit motorized 60mm faders
  • 60 separate playbacks
  • 16 assignable x-keys
  • Integrated keyboard drawer
  • Built-in uninterruptible power supply (UPS)
  • 3 etherCON connectors, 6 USB connectors
  • 2 backlit motorized A/B faders 100mm
  • Individually backlit and dimmable silent (clickless) keys

Used MA Lighting

Since its foundation in 1983, MA Lighting has expanded to become an international leader for computer-controlled lighting consoles, networking components and digital dimming systems.
Product range offers cutting-edge solutions for control and dimming, Including the award-winning grandMA2 consoles, the MA onPC command wing and MA onPC fader wing, the extremely intuitive and compact dot2 range and reliable digital dimmer racks and packs. With its innovative MA VPU (Video Processing Unit) MA bridges the lighting and video worlds. Today, MA Lighting is respected for its technical knowledge and has Achieved a unique international reputation for its operational philosophy.
The company offers Several Decades of experience and strictly follows a professional user-centric approach, getting as close as possible to the market via its own international offices and support centers in the UK, North America, Latin America, the Middle East / India, Asia Pacific and Scandinavia / Eastern Europe / Russia - supported by a world-wide distribution and service network.

Anamorphic: Process that horizontally condenses (squeezes) a 16:9 image into a 4:3 space, preserving 25 percent more vertical resolution than letterboxing into the 4:3 space. For the signal to appear with correct geometry, the display must either horizontally expand or vertically squish the image. Used on about two or three promotional laser discs and many DVDs. Also called Enhanced for Widescreen or Enhanced for 16:9. Aspect Ratio: The ratio of image width to image height. Common motionpicture ratios are 1.85:1 and 2.35:1. Television screens are usually 1.33:1 (also known as 4:3), which is similar to the Academy standard for films in the '50s. HDTV is 1.78:1, or 16:9. When widescreen movies (films with aspect ratios wider than 1.33:1) are displayed on 1.33:1 televisions, the image must be letterboxed, anamorphically squeezed, or panned-andscanned to fit the screen. ATSC: Advanced Television Systems Committee. Government-directed committee that developed our digital television transmission system. Attenuate: To turn down, reduce, decrease the level of; the opposite of boost Black Level: Light level of the darker portions of a video image. A black level control sets the light level of the darkest portion of the video signal to match that of the display's black level capability. Black is, of course, the absence of light. Many displays, however, have as much difficulty shutting off the light in the black portions of an image as they do creating light in the brighter portions. CRT-based displays usually have better black levels than DLP, plasma, and LCD, which rank, generally, in that order. Brightness: For video, the overall light level of the entire image. A brightness control makes an image brighter; however, when it is combined with a contrast, or white level control, the brightness control is best used to define the black level of the image (see Black Level). For audio, something referred to as bright has too much treble or high frequency sound. B-roll: Supplementary video of scenes and interviews used to complement the primary video. Cathode Ray Tube: (CRT) Analog display device that generates an image on a layer of phosphors that are driven by an electron gun. Chrominance: (C) The color portion of a video signal. Coaxial: 1) A speaker typically with one driver in the middle of, and on the same axis as, another driver. 2) An audio or video cable with a single center pin that acts as the hot lead and an outer shield that acts as a ground. Codec: Mathematical algorithms used to compress large data signals into small spaces with minimal perceived loss of information Component Video: A signal that's recorded or transmitted in its separate components. Typically refers to Y/Pb/Pr, which consists of three 75-ohm channels: one for luminance information, and two for color. Compared with an S-video signal, a Y/Pb/Pr signal carries more color detail. HDTV, DVD, and DBS are component video sources, though most DBS material is transcoded to component from composite signals. Composite Video: A signal that contains both chrominance and luminance on the same 75-ohm cable. Used in nearly all consumer video devices. Chrominance is carried in a 3.58-mHz sideband and filtered out by the TV's notch or comb filter. Poor filtering can result in dot crawl, hanging dots, or other image artifacts. Contrast: Relative difference between the brightest and darkest parts of an image. A contrast control adjusts the peak white level of a display device DBS: Direct Broadcast Satellite. Term that replaced DSS to describe smalldish, digital satellite systems such as DirecTV and Network Digital Theater Systems: See DTS D-ILA: Direct Drive Image Light Amplifier. This Hughes/JVC technology uses a reflective LCD to create an image. A light source is then reflected off the reflective LCD and is directed through a lens to a screen Direct-View Television: Display whose image is created on the surface from which it is viewed. DLP: Digital Light Processing. A Texas Instruments process of projecting video images using a light source reflecting off of an array of tens of thousands of microscopic mirrors. Each mirror represents a pixel and reflects light toward the lens for white and away from it for black, modulating in between for various shades of gray. Three-chip versions use separate arrays for the red, green, and blue colors. Single-chip arrays use a color-filter wheel that alternates each filter color in front of the mirror array at appropriate intervals. DMD: Digital Micromirror Device. Texas Instruments engine that powers DLP projectors. Uses an array with tens of thousands of microscopic mirrors that reflect a light source toward or away from the lens, creating an image. Each mirror represents a pixel. Dot Crawl: An artifact of composite video signals that appears as a moving, zipper-like, vertical border between colors. DTV: Digital Television. Umbrella term used for the ATSC system that will eventually replace our NTSC system in 2006. HDTV is a subset of the DTV system. While the FCC does not recognize specific scan rates in the adopted DTV system, typically accepted rates include 480i, 480p, 720p, and 1080i. D-VHS: Digital VHS. Digital signals recorded onto magnetic tape. Greater capacity than typical VHS; can record compressed HDTV signals. See D- Theater. DVD: Officially known as the Digital Video Disc, though marketers unofficially refer to it as the Digital Versatile Disc. DVD uses a 5-inch disc with anywhere from 4.5 Gb (single layer, single-sided) to 17 Gb storage capacity (double-layer, double sided). It uses MPEG2 compression to encode 720:480p resolution, full-motion video and Dolby Digital to encode 5.1 channels of discrete audio. The disc can also contain PCM, DTS, and MPEG audio soundtracks and numerous other features. An audio-only version, DVD-A uses MLP to encode six channels of 24-bit/96-kHz audio. DVD-A: Digital Versatile Disc-Audio. Enhanced audio format with up to six channels of high-resolution, 24-bit/96-kHz audio encoded onto a DVD, usually using MLP lossless encoding. Requires a DVD-A player and a controller with 6-channel inputs (or a proprietary digital link) for full compatibility. DVD-R: A recordable DVD format similar to CD-R in that it is a write-once medium. Backed by Pioneer, Panasonic, Toshiba, and others. DVD-RW: A recordable DVD format similar to CD-RW in that it is rerecordable medium. Backed by Pioneer, Panasonic, Toshiba, and others. DVD+R: A recordable DVD format similar to CD-R in that it is a write-once medium. Backed by Sony, Philips, Yamaha, HP, and others. DVD+RW: A recordable DVD format similar to CD-RW in that it is rerecordable medium. Backed by Sony, Philips, Yamaha, HP, and others. DVD-RAM: A recordable DVD format similar to DVD-RW in that it is a rewriteable format. Unlike DVD-RW it is capable of being written to and erased over 100,000 times. Backed by Hitachi, Panasonic, Toshiba, and others. DVI: Digital Visual Interface. Connection standard developed by Intel for connecting computers to digital monitors such as flat panels and DLP projectors. A consumer electronics version, not necessarily compatible with the PC version, is used as a connection standard for HDTV tuners and displays. Transmits an uncompressed digital signal to the display. The latter version uses HDCP copy protection to prevent unauthorized copying. See also HDMI. Dynamic Range: The difference between the lowest and the highest levels; in audio, it's often expressed in decibels. In video, it's listed as the contrast ratio. Fade: A gradual increase in video, i.e. a fade-in, or a gradual decrease in video, i.e. a fadeout. Fast File: A video segment with entry and exit points but that is not interrupted by edited-in video clips. Fiber Optic Cable: Glass, plastic, or hybrid fiber cable that transmits digital signals as light pulses. First Person: A video told from the primary subject’s perspective. Firstperson videos most often include the word “I.” Front Screen Projection: This option allows an image to be projected onto a screen or sail from the front of the room. The unit itself is placed within or behind the audience. F/Stop: A rating often applied to scrims used in the film and video industries on their ability to dim light. This rating is directly related to a camera’s ability to allow for the admittance of light. Gray Scale: The ability for a video display to reproduce a neutral image color with a given input at various levels of intensity. Hanging Dots: An artifact of composite video signals that appears as a stationary, zipper-like, horizontal border between colors (HD, High-Def) High-Definition: An image that has a higher resolution and is clearer than other formats. It is widely accepted that 720p is the “bottom-end” on HD. HDCP: High-Bandwidth Digital Content Protection. Created by Intel, HDCP is used with HDTV signals over DVI and HDMI connections and on D-Theater D-VHS recordings to prevent unauthorized duplication of copyright material HDR: Hard-Drive Recorder. Device that uses a computer hard drive to store compressed digital audio and video signals HDMI: HDTV connection format using a DVI interface that transfers uncompressed digital video with HDCP copy protection and multichannel audio. HDTV: High-Definition Television. The high-resolution subset of our DTV system. The FCC has no official definition for HDTV. The ATSC defines HDTV as a 16:9 image with twice the horizontal and vertical resolution of our existing system, accompanied by 5.1 channels of Dolby Digital audio. The CEA defines HDTV as an image with 720 progressive or 1080 interlaced active (top to bottom) scan lines. 1280:720p and 1920:1080i are typically accepted as high-definition scan rates.

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