Originally Posted by jeri534
Also, to adjust the top layer for those who do not have those 4 options in MID3, it is in MID4 as DHHP, DHHS, DHVP, DHVS
Interesting, because the 30XS955 is shown as "part of the family" on the cover of the service manual that includes 34XBR960 among others.
My chart from the service manual doesn't even show MID4, nor has any PDF or XLS sheet I've seen posted here. Fascinating. My XBR960 goes from MID3 right to MID5. No MID4.
Anyway, if for some reason they're in MID4 on your set and labeled with a D instead of a V, ok... we've learned something.
The important thing is that you found the controls that appear to be relevant on your set. I would say, from your picture, that you still haven't gotten it right at the bottom edge as you yourself have observed. No question in my mind the other three edges look superb, at around 1-1.25% overscan. Excellent. But that bottom edge is clearly not correct.
For purposes of testing, if you slide the image and/or raster up (so that the top edge goes offscreen), can you see any portion of what's below the bottom 2.5% overscan gradient mark? Can you see the corner arrow points? You should determine whether it's vertical size of the image or vertical size of the raster that's the problem.
In other words, if sliding the picture up reveals the missing bottom portion as currently adjusted so that you know it's there but still below the bottom edge of the screen, then you still haven't zeroed in on the right settings. But whichever service menu item regarding vertical size made that currently missing bottom data suddenly appear, that's the one that still needs delicate balancing with respect to the other vertical size/position controls.
But three of your four edges look fabulous.
One comment... is the left edge non-vertical? Looks to me like it is rotated slightly counter-clockwise (i.e. pointing slightly to the northwest) so that the upper-left and lower-left corners are not right angles. Also the vertical lines on the left side of the screen look slightly curved, bowing a bit to the right as you approach the top edge of the screen.
In contrast, the right side vertical lines, right edge, and right-upper and right-lower corners look much better.