Originally Posted by Craige
We all having same set then i wonder why nobody helping me out... Plz have a look if u can provide your inputs (Post right at the top of this page).
3D settings are preferential, as everyone has a different comfort zone for their eyes.
You'll have to experiment obsessively to really find what works for you. That being said, here's what I've found as the most comfortable setting for me:
Depth = 10
Viewpoint = 0
Pushing the viewpoint to a + number will create a 3D image that seems to "pop out" more in front and a - number will create a 3D image that has more depth (like looking through a window into a 3D world. While pushing it to -10 seems more comfortable on my eyes than pushing it to +10, generally, keeping it at 0 tends to be the least bothersome with my ability to focus and not feel eye strain.
The quality of the 3D image is also a product of the 3D source you're watching. This is especially apparent when playing 3D games. Not all 3D games are equal in their abilities to produce a good 3D image and some even have additional depth settings within their own 3D options.
If you're attempting to get a good 2D to 3D conversion image, then you'll be disappointed no matter what. At best, it helps create some added depth to things, but it will not give you the quality that a true 3D source will give you. It's not an LG thing, it's the general limitations of any/all 2D to 3D conversions.
I'd start with setting your 3D settings to what I stated above. From there, make any possible adjustments to the source (i.e. 3D options within your blu-ray player, game, movie, etc.). Once you get that where you want it, then go back to the TV settings and see if any further adjustments continue to improve the image. In general, if I make adjustments, it's to the viewpoint within a range of -2 to +2.
Another trick that works for me is to look at the 3D image without the glasses on. I then make adjustments so that (with glasses off), any text onscreen looks clear but objects look blurred. It's not a very scientific way to make adjustments, but it usually ends up giving me a 3D image that gives me the least amount of eye strain and disorienting focus issues.
Some final tips: If you're sitting too close to the tv, the 3D image will suffer for you. I find that sitting at least 12 feet back from the tv and at a position that keeps you looking straight at the tv (no viewing from sides/angles) is optimal for getting the best enjoyment out of watching in 3D. If you sit too close or look at it from an angle, the 3D image will start to look like you're not wearing your glasses. The tint of the 3D glasses gives the image less brightness as well, so I have my picture settings adjusted while watching 3D to account for this (play with backlighting, brightness, gamma and local dimming).
Hope that helps you out a little bit. It's not as exact as calibrating the picture quality with the ISF settings but maybe something I've said here will help you with your experimenting to find a good 3D image setting.