Optoma ML750 Review

Zoe Dumas Profile image

Written by:

Updated November 28, 2022
88 Expert Rating

Nothing beats a pocket projector in portable entertainment and business, and the Optoma ML750 portable LED projector is a top choice among those. While this projector can’t beat the full-sized competition in the category of the best business projector, it’s a neat little device that is absolutely fantastic for travel.

Why We Like It – Optoma ML750

A pocket projector won’t replace a regular home theater projector anytime soon, but that’s not necessarily bad. The Optoma ML750 is a portable LED projector that packs quite a punch in its palm-sized design, making it an excellent LED projector for camping and business trips.

  • Use your mobile device for simple PC-free presentations
  • Super bright LED light source for easy viewing
  • 20000-hour lamp life should last the life span of the projector
  • No wifi connectivity without a dongle
  • Included remote control doesn’t work consistently


Given its size and weight, one might be surprised to find that the Optoma ML750 has a native resolution of 1280 x 800, matching that of the full-sized Epson EX7240 and surpassing that of the Epson VS250. The HDMI MHL input port ensures content projected from a mobile device is crisp and clear. To be clear, this Optoma projector works outstandingly well for its ultra-compact size, but it is meant for small meetings and movie-watching with a few friends rather than a huge auditorium. If you want a projector with an excellent resolution and color, high brightness, HDR, and 3D compatibility, the BenQ TK800 4K is the perfect fit.


Compared to a full-sized projector like the BenQ MH760 1080P Business Projector or the Optoma HZ39HDR, the 700 lumens of the Optoma ML750 don’t sound like much. However, compared to other palm-sized projectors, this one is one of the brightest. The bright LED-type lamp is great for projecting movies, TV shows, and video games in a dimmed or darkened bedroom. It is also serviceable for business presentations in a dim room, though a brighter projector might work better in those situations.

Adjustability/Viewing Angle

Because of its ultra-compact size, the Optoma ML750 doesn’t offer much in the way of physical adjustability. There is digital keystone correction, but only on the vertical axis; however, it can be mounted to a tripod that can adjust itself accordingly. What is very nice about this projector, though, is its ability to connect to a plethora of mobile devices, meaning your movies and presentations can be completely PC free.


As one might expect with a pocket projector, the Optoma ML750 is absolutely built for travel. All focusing and zooming is digital, meaning there’s a significantly reduced possibility of lens damage. The casing is sleek and sturdy, and the projector comes with a padded carrying bag for extra support when taking it on the go. Optoma includes a remote control with this portable LED projector, but some users found it rather unresponsive.


The Optoma ML750 is a solid choice if portability is your main concern. However, the $500 price tag is still greater than better-performing full-size projectors. This is a fantastic option if you travel all the time and want something palm-sized and intuitive. There are some caveats there, though, considering that you will need a dongle for wifi connectivity. The included speakers, as is usually the case with projectors, aren’t great, and the only option for external speakers is to use an adapter. These adapters can add up in price and space, so it’s important that potential buyers be wary of how that will affect their use of this projector.

Optoma ML750 Wrap Up

The Optoma ML750 is a great pocket projector, but it won’t beat out its full-sized competition any time soon. The bright LED light source makes this stand out above other ultra-compact projectors, and the ability to project media completely PC free is another added feature. The unreliable remote and need for additional equipment ultimately hold this projector back, but for many, these shouldn’t be enough of a problem to justify buying a different pocket projector.

Zoe Dumas Profile image