In my district, there are two ISF techs; Brian and Gregg. Both are excellent. They calibrate the demo models in the store from time to time and they look superb. Post-calibration color delta readings are below 3% on higher-end sets. So, if you expect your TV be in top PQ form, get a calibration.
I've written at this forum a number of times that the superiority of Monster cables is a very well-sold lie. Anyone with a shred of knowledge of A/V knows that when "120Hz Certified" is marked on a cable, you're dealing with outright dishonesty. Monster hosts training meetings now and then, and I am telling you what, its like sitting in Sunday service with a cult.
On random and unnecessary insults:
One of the idiots at a Magnolia told me...and I kid you not.....that front projectors cannot produce real HD because the light spreads out as soon as it leaves the lens. 1080P is impossible with a front projector. Best Buy store on Airport HGY, Toledo Ohio.
Seriously...he argued with me. Why would you even consider using these fools to do anything in your home?
So, let's look at the reasoning, here.
Premise: One (presumably green) Magnolia Pro made a false assertion about front projection. That is, ∃x∃y(Fxy & Mx)
(read, there exists some x (the salesman), who made false statement (F) about y (front projection technology); and that same x is a Magnolia employee.
Therefore: All Best Buy/Geek Squad employees are inept. Id est
, ∀x(Bx → Ix)
(read, for any x, if x is BB/GS employee, then x is inept).
This inference doesn't look like it is going to be accommodated by a consistent decision procedure, so if you don't mind, please either retract your rash and rude generalization or deliver a full proof for the rule of inference to which you've appealed.
If you'd like me to affix semantic values to each node of the omitted construction trees (assume MIT school syntactical analysis), I'd be happy to render a Montague-school currying of the predicate calculus expressions, with full recursive definitions in set theoretic terms.
The argument is constructed this way in an attempt to demonstrate that Best Buy employees are very often articulate, well-informed, and capable of offering logically/scientifically up-to-par advice and analysis.
I am a Magnolia Pro, and I am not going to be shy about this: in most respects, I am damned clever. Calling me and all of the other sharp BB employees "fools" is stupid.