Originally Posted by diego hammer
Thank you very much
the question is. What is the original image in a movie of blu-ray disc? The image on the monitor approved study to blu-ray disc? or display image obtained in our calibration because it is impossible to match the image that was obtained during the approval process in the studio monitor?
My question is given because I read that it is practically impossible to match approved image editing blu-ray disc because our viewers can not get that image on its own merits and because unknown details as gamma, white point, brightness room, etc. and because the studio monitor features are very different from our displays domestic. Must present this to the approver or simply not possible to match the fidelity of the original image?
Thanks for your answers
We appear to have a language barrier to some degree. I have been doing business with post production studios regularly for years, and talk to their engineers and technicians over the phone, and/or correspond via e-mail. These include subcontractors to the movie studios with names you probably recognize from watching the credits at the end of a movie on optical disc: Technicolor, Deluxe, Deluxe Digital Studios, E-Film, The Criterion Collection, Chainsaw Edit, Encore Hollywood, The Moving Picture Company, Colorflow Post, PostWorks, etc. It's not unusual (or "impossible") at all for them to have large format consumer displays (typically plasmas) that serve as review monitors for client approval use. This is done precisely to emulate what the end consumer might see when they purchase the DVD or BD. Viewing environment conditions for client review are also according to industry recommended practice.
Consumer video systems can deviate from standards and best practices in an endless variety of ways. The only way to get close to realizing image fidelity in a consumer system is to duplicate or emulate professional standards and conditions as much as possible. That is essentially why we have this forum. Just because an individual consumer's video reproduction system cannot match professional conditions in every regard, should we abandon all efforts to approximate ideal conditions? That is exactly what some readers of this forum conclude. If consumers genuinely value image fidelity, they will pursue it as far as they are practically able. Imaging excellence, in the context of fidelity, is only reliably obtainable by the application of imaging science principles, and motion imaging industry standards/recommended practices.