Originally Posted by rlindo
There is no question different company sets and techs will look different out of the box but that's why all those adjustments are there to make things look generally the same save for any funky stuff they have thrown into their sets that can't be easily adjusted without screwing up other stuff or any deficiencies in areas like contrast ratio which has a huge impact on how saturated/good colour looks.
I have 5 different technologies of displays in my life and while I am sure if I put them side by side I'd see some differences, going from one to another looks close enough (save for the differences in contrast ratio, brightness, sharpness of course) that I am not saying "wow, this image is way off compared to the other" and the reason for that is because I've calibrated them to the same industry standard.
If someone would go into my settings and use a meter on them, I'd be happy to try the revisions.
I wonder what role Green plays in color temperature calculation. I know they triangulate all
three primaries, but the red/green axis is all that is used to determine 'temperature'.
All I try to do is make the white uniform and as close to clean chalky white as I can.
That, and make sure none of the colors are clipping. I have no problem with machine calibration
if the resulting real-world image is pure monochrome, without variation based on shade of gray
and the white is clean and the faces have some life to them. Is that too much to ask?
Most calibrations are done on MOVIE mode and look like they are lit by candlelight to my eyes.
Call be jaded by all the blue in the world, I suppose, but what about the green?...