I guess we will have to agree to disagree as i feel the human eye is the best video calibration tool ever to be devised.
As doug is far more patient in explaining than I am, this is bulls**t. One of the fundamental behaviors of the human vision system is adaptation to the dominant lighting with regards to color temperature. It is what allows us to see extremely well, and for things to appear normally, across a wide variety of lighting situations, from morning, to noon, to twilight, to incandescent lighting, to flourescents, etc etc. Yet because we adapt to the dominant light sources around us, things usually appear close to neutral white, or something close to it.
It is why it is almost impossible for humans to judge absolute greyscale color temperature with much accuracy, because unless it is grossly, unreasonably colored, if it is the only thing we are looking at then our visual system adjusts our perception so that it appears neutrally white.
It is why you have to white-balance a camera, or do so manually with film or filters in order for things to appear correct on a monitor. Our eyes do that for us automatically. A great benefit for real life viewing, but a great detriment to judging absolute color temperature in isolation without a known reference.
There are certain things that our eyes do incredibly well (seeing across an enormous dynamic range, for instance), but judging absolute color temperature is not one of them, because if we were able to do so, it would significantly cripple our real-world vision.
There are strengths and weaknesses to the human eye. Some of those weaknesses can be taken advantage of (for instance colorwheels on a 1-chip DLP to create the perception of white even though the display cannot output white light at all, or refresh on a CRT or with film to create illusions of smooth motion and a smooth picture).
So, needless to say, your stubbornness, and ignorance continue to astound.