Originally Posted by matthevil
Sure you can, but you'll give up all other AV modes (unless you prefer ~9000k color temps on standard or ~9500k for game). The temps on all AV modes will go up when movie is calibrated to 6500k and if not already unwatchable, all other AV modes will definitely be unwatchable if movie is bumped up to 7100k.
Personally, I would calibrate a different AV mode on the 60Hz side (game) but you can calibrate the movie grayscale to two different color temps for 60Hz/72Hz.
Just to give some background, I have already used ControlCal with D-NICE offsets and since it really helped with the Yellow in whites and RED in caucasion faces, I have to assume it already brought my temp closer to 6500k. Let's say 6400k for an example. I personally like to watch GAME mode at times and prefer SPORT mode for Hockey. So I do want a method that allows me to continue to use those modes. It seems I may even like the bluer temps for certain viewing.
I think I am understanding it and two modes may give me all kinds of options. To attempt to put it in my words:
Let's start with Calibrating GAME or STANDARD with PC:OFF (60hz) to 6500k or even 7100k. Since GAME and STANDARD start off at about 8000k from the factory, the other modes actually become less BLue (Less Bright to my eyes but I understand) since you have dialed down the temperature in all modes. So calibrating this to may actually make the other modes better, if you prefer less blue. So calibrating this as a second mode allows new options for the other A/V modes without making them too blue.
Now if you also calibrated MOVIE with PC: Advanced, those modes (GAME & SPORT)become more blue with PC: Advanced, since MOVIE is at about 6000k - 6300k factory setting.
Since I already seem to like more blue for some viewing, if I don't like SPORT with PC:OFF because the temp dialed down, I can simply watch it with PC: Advanced, since that temp was dialed up.
Does this make sense? I'm still seeing this as the best of both worlds.
I'd love to here confirmations and opinions.