So again ... Why do you bother to continue selling the i1Pro2 (at nearly twice the price of the D3Pro?)
Either what you're claiming about the D3Pro is "exaggerated" or you're taking advantage of people by selling a more expensive product that you "know" or at least feel is somehow "inferior" to the "D3Pro."
I'm sorry to be a pest about this, but as the saying goes 'if something sounds too good to be true ..."
PS: I have the same reservations about the claims made in reference to C6's, so I'm not singling you out ...
PPS: My personal philosophy is that its wishful thinking to rely on one and only one meter in the field, and furthermore it makes more sense to use an i1Pro/i1Pro2 for the range it good at, profile your colorimeter in the field on the target display, then use the colorimeter for the sub-30% range. If nothing else, It makes sense to have the spectro in the bag as a sanity check. Of course if I were doing this professionally, I'd probably pull a Micheal Chen and just haul a Jeti around with me.
Finally, with seven(ish) (or more) different LCD corrections to pick from, how am I supposed to have *any* confidence that the one I use is actually going to work on the display in hand? How do I know that a correction factor made on a display with 100 Hours on the backlight will work on a display with 6500 hours on the backlight (or vice versa?)Edited by HDTVChallenged - 6/23/13 at 11:12pm