Quote:
Originally Posted by

**ConnecTEDDD** Check the CalMAN reports at this thread to see how it's possible....
Using LightSpace in one minute or less you can create 10 different LUT's from a 17-Point Cube Display Characterization Data.

You can make for example:

1 LUT for REC.709 2.2 Gamma

1 LUT for REC.709 2.22 Gamma

1 LUT for REC.709 2.25 Gamma

1 LUT for REC.709 2.3 Gamma

1 LUT for REC.709 2.35 Gamma

1 LUT for REC.709 2.4 Gamma

1 LUT for BT.1886 2.2 Gamma

1 LUT for BT.1886 2.4 Gamma

1 LUT for REC.601 EBU 2.2 Gamma

1 LUT for REC.601 NTSC 2.2 Gamma

All these ColorSpace Converions and many more! with one read per color point........ 4913 Color Points need 4913 Meter Reads...... Can't be faster....... This shows the difference in Color Science between Software Solutions. Not only faster but more accurate also.....

Ok, last try!

I believe, that Light Space does a good job in measurement, calibrating and calculating LUT.

But for my understanding this can´t work, if one calibrated point influence other points in the cube, So I think that the statement from you that they do isn´t right.

So a simple question to the maker of Light Space:

Does the calibration of one color point influence any other point in the cube? If yes, how you can take care of this?

I will try a simplified example:

You measured color point A with a value of 249, the right value you know is 250 so your correction value is +1.

Then you measured point B with a value of 130, the right value is 128 so your correction value is minus 2.

After the correction of point B it influenced point A so that a new measured value of point A would be 250 and no correction would be necessary. Because Light Space doesn´t measured point A again, how could it know the new correction value?