Most Blu Rays are encoded at 1920 X 1080 pixels and a frame rate of 24 frames per second just like film is 24 frames per second. That gives a "more film like" look to video. You projector does 24p or 24 frames per second in progressive mode i.e. line 1 then 2 then 3 then 4 etc. interlace or i shows line 1 then 3 then 5 then all the way to 1079; only then does it start on the even frames. This produces "jaggies" in the computer world or steps or artifacts in the film world. That is why p or progressive is a better display technology.
The YCbCR is a color space / color transport protocall
The same with RGB ... there are many levels or RGB Adobe 97, Adobe 2003, studio, extended, limited, etc etc.
The 4:4:4 is the frames displayed four of each
4:2:2 is four then 2 then 2 of each
3:2 also called inverse telescene (spelling; I suck at it) is 3 fof the same frame then 2 then 3 then 2 etc. It is used on 60 and 30 frame content not 24 frame content as far as I know. Each one has it advantages.
Personally any time you can matach pixel to pixel i.e. a projector that is 1080 with content that is 1080 (BD movie) you get a crisper picture.
Any time you can match frame for frame you should get no jutter or jitter. i.e. 4:2:2 for BD and or 4:4:4 depending on the way your projector displays the information.
The higher end projectors have better video chips that can "do it all" and the manufacture includes these settings, which they do not have to.
I hope that helps. If you questions let me know. If I am wrong someone on here will correct me.