(See saints.) (2) All Christians living in the world.
(3) One of the large divisions or denominations of Christianity, such as the Eastern Orthodox Church, Methodist Church, or Roman Catholic Church.
“Every day they devoted themselves to meeting together in the temple area and to breaking bread in their homes” (Acts a).
Chapter Two of Acts of the Apostles offers a brief yet curious insight into the lives of the earliest Christians—those who either knew Jesus personally or who were convinced by Peter’s preaching at Pentecost and afterwards.
Especially when it will be less expensive and more effective within even the next five years.
It wasn’t too long ago that 2,000- to 3,000-lumen projectors were the most brightness-per-dollar for the majority of churches.
Like the sound systems of old, large screen displays have undergone a major change that would benefit churches with lower cost of ownership and far greater visual support.
Easily the most ubiquitous display technology in church auditorium is the video projector.
These were evidently family homes where early believers would gather and ponder the life and message of Jesus and grow in their faith, supporting each other with prayer and Christian love.
References to house churches occur within intriguing stories of faith, weaving together colorful glimpses of ancient Christian life.
Spreading those lumens across hundreds of square feet of screen required black-box rooms and limited to no ambient light for even high contrast text for song lyrics and sermon notes to be viewable around a church auditorium.
During the 1990s and early 2000s, projector technology’s steady increase in brightness allowed for more flexibility in content and opened the door to new ways of using projection.