I have taken some close up video of my screen with the 5000 and Xbox360 displaying the mid grey area of the DVE pixel phase test, which is a good way to see the problem. Also, both players were paused on this (your are not seeing actual moving video - this is a single paused frame). What you are seeing is a close up of a handful of DLP pixels projected on a screen. The camera is about 0.4 meters back using a macro mode (you know, for close up filming of flowers and ants and such). The specific area of the DVE pixel clock and phase test is the bottom middle. If I had panned the camera to the right, you would have seen a huge "P" from the caption "Pixel clock and phase..." which is in the bottom right corner of the screen.
It's about a 5 second clip. The first half is the 5000. The second half is the XBox360. You can tell the change because the pixels move. Note the moving waves during the clip from the 5000. This is realtime footage, not high speed. I did some of that, but it was very dark and not very usable. This really shows what I am seeing. I suggest playing it on repeat and just looking at the whole image. Don't just stare at a couple pixels, as you will not see the motion. Also note that the camera bumps around a bit on the first clip. Ignore that - probably an earthquake (Los Angeles, you know...)
Please forgive the free file hosting and any ads that pop up (mediafire.com). I'm open to suggestions for other free hosting sites.
I have zipped it to be a bit smaller (~13MB instead of ~20MB).http://www.mediafire.com/?aldwcvus5cd
To be detailed, the 5000 is set to 1080p24 and the Xbox360 is 1080p60, but I have seen no difference with this when setting the 5000 to 1080p60. Also, both are running over the same model of HDMI cable, and both are running through the same HDMI switch. But the cables don't matter, because I see this on Component as well. The display is a cheap screen being projected on by a BenQ W10000.
Also bear in mind that this is DV from a CCD in low light, so some of the noise you see is from that. Also, the footage was rendered as NTSC DV Widescreen, which is exactly how it was captured. This is from my wife's editing system. There are no additional compression artifacts in this footage you are watching. It is the pure DV format.