Just read your other posts.
You have to look a bit closer at calibration basics. Read the guide everyone is referencing still when it comes to HCFR:
You can savely ignore all of the "math stuff" in there, as thats what the dE formulas - or thankfully the bar graphs when doing real time readings of patterns in HCFR are for.
The point is the following.
Steps are: brightness, then contrast, then greyscale, then primaries/secondaries (at 100% saturation), then saturation curves (thats the points at 0,25,50,75 and 100 percent of the primaries and secondaries), then color checker, then tweaking. BUT. Adjusting points at each of these steps in return influences the others, some more, some less - so one "run" never gives you the perfect result. Each step you want to look at the previous ones (once brightness and contrast are out of the way - they tend not to change "because of" greyscale or color calibration).
Next step would be, learn what each of the graphs in HCFR represents. They are almost all (free measurement, and near black, near white can be ignored at first..
) necessary in interpreting your results.
The triangle shows x and y values (chromaticity) of colors, but not their luminance level (Y). To take luminance into account (which is effected by greyscale) you look at the saturation graphs (and there mostly at the one which tracks dE).
As in CMSes you normally only can effect the 100% saturation points of the triangle individually - you look at them first (after brightness, contrast, greyscale
). You also look at them (and more specifically their average (when I write avg its a certain value Im refering to) when first adjusting the color and hue slider.
But, all of this, then effects the saturation graph (0,25,50,75, ..) as well. So you have to take that into account. And in the end you evaluate against color checker SG (if possible (Teds free calibration disk (forums), or (easier) the internal pattern generator of HCFR).
Also, before starting to calibrate AT ALL - you make sure that the TV (projector) knows the RGB color space it is fed (Limited, Full (on Auto the TV should be "listening")), which can be configured for each input and most source devices (most PCs are providing full (per default, can be changed in most graphics cards settings - so make sure to double check), most video devices limited (those have settings as well, doublecheck)). You establish that with black and white clipping patterns.
If using the pattern generator in HCFR, make sure that you configure it for the right color space (0-255 = full, 16-235 = limited) first.