Best Presentation Remotes

Best Presentation Remote: Wireless or Laser?

There are two types of wireless remotes: Bluetooth and Wi-Fi. Both types have their advantages and disadvantages. However, the main advantage of wireless remotes is that they do not require any wires to connect them to your computer. They work over a wide area network (WAN) which means that you can use it anywhere in the world without having to pay extra fees for data transmission costs.

However, there are some drawbacks associated with wireless remotes. One of these is that they tend to be less accurate than wired ones due to the fact that they need a direct line of sight between them and your computer screen.

Another drawback is that you cannot see what other users are doing on the same display at once since it would interfere with each others’ view. These problems make wireless remotes unsuitable for large groups where one person’s actions might affect another person’s presentation too much.

Another disadvantage of wireless remotes is that they may not be able to handle all kinds of video formats. For example, if you want to present slides in PowerPoint format then you will need a wired remote.

If you want to show videos such as MP4, then you will need a wireless one. You must decide which type of presentation you want to make before buying a remote.

Laser pointers are sometimes used in presentations. These are either battery or solar-powered, and for the most part they are not connected to your computer at all.

The laser beam can be highly concentrated so that it can travel far away, even in broad daylight. This means that it can be seen clearly even from the back of a large room. This is an advantage that laser pointers have over Wi-Fi and Bluetooth remotes because these types of remotes have limited range. However, there is a limit to the distance that a laser beam can travel. If the person operating the remote is too far away from the audience, then they will not be able to see it clearly.

The main advantage of laser pointers over Wi-Fi and Bluetooth remotes is that there are no limited range issues. If you can see the pointer, then you can be in control of the presentation.

Best Presentation Remotes - Picture

Best laser pointers are usually more expensive than other types of remotes. You may have to spend as much as $800 on a good one.

Be sure to do your research before making a purchase so that you can get the best value for your money.

Wireless vs.

Wired: Which is Better?

Which is better: a wired or a wireless presentation remote?

Well, it depends on what kind of a presenter you are and how you like to work. If you are a professional speaker who likes to pace around the stage while talking to your audience, then a wired remote is probably better for you. This is because wired remotes have a longer range than their wireless counterparts. If, on the other hand, you are a nervous speaker and don’t like to move around too much when presenting, then a wireless presentation remote would be preferable. Most experts, however, prefer the wired remotes because they can control everything from afar.

Remember that no matter which type of remote you choose, you will have to practice with it before your presentation. You will need to learn how to use all the features in order to ensure that your presentation runs smoothly.

Do you have any other tips on how to choose a great presentation remote? Do you have any questions about remotes that you would like to ask?

Feel free to post them in the comments section below!

Sources & references used in this article:

Multi-aspect Evaluation Method for Digital Pointing Devices. by B Burney – Law Office Computing, 2003 – JAMES PUBLISHING INC.

Best practices for online facilitation by N Büscher, D Gis, S Stieber, C Haubelt – PECCS, 2019 –

Preparing for Smooth Computer Presentations by HS Merrill – Adult Learning, 2003 –

Personalized best channel selection device and method by AE Brenden, JD Goodhue – GPSolo, 2002 – HeinOnline

Re-engaging Students by Teaching from the Middle and Back of a 500-seat Lecture Hall by TM Cassidy, N Waites – US Patent App. 13/179,677, 2012 – Google Patents