Originally Posted by b_rad4
So basically, you prefer unrealistic colour. I personally would just recommend you use Warm 2 and before you know it you will be used to it. I used to be in the cool club myself until I forced myself to use warm.
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You are losing your peak brightness by conforming yourself to the Hollywood movie standard of videos.
The TVs were built by Korea. The white point is if I remember correctly, D100. That is why when you calibrate your TV with Calman to D65 White point, you will end up losing some of your peak brightness as the white LED in your WOLED subpixel is not being used as much. Some countries in the east like Japan uses a different set of standards like D97 white point. So I can also say, you are not watching Japanese animes to the proper colour that the Japanese producer intended.
I can tell you in all honesty with the windows open, I don't see my daylight and especially the mid noon to look that yellowish as compared to my TV that was colour corrected to D65 White balance. Thus, D65 in itself is not how I see the world as as well.
And don't forget. Films are now filmed digitally. Not on yellowish films that makes all old movies look super old. Digital cameras helps us to achieve proper whites without painting a yellowish tint across the picture.
Not to mention, our houses or my house at least now use LED lights. Not incandescent lighting. So I see my walls in your definition of bluish whites instead of the yellowish like unlike last time which in itself, didn't match the colour of the sky in broad daylight.
This is where I think XRITE says it best
"While you could recalibrate to a different white point in the evenings, it would likely be more distracting that using the same setting all the time. Attempting to simulate incandescent light on your monitor would result in an extremely yellow-orange display.
What works best also strongly depends on the ambient lighting. If you are doing a lot of image evaluation, try to match the white point of your display to that of your room lighting to help minimize the discrepancy when switching back and forth. In general, your eye should adapt to the white point of the display fairly quickly, and your impression of "blueness" may be a color memory issue that will diminish with time."
What I did was this during my Calman for LG calibration afterwards. I set a different white point balance similar to my country's daylight situation which is closer to Japan broadcast standard of D97 but not exactly D97. But the rest is still set to the colour standard. The end result is all the primary and secondary colours are unaffected but my White point looks more natural to what I see around me. This can be confirmed from local TV programmes or your own videos that you shot that you can rewatch at home. Or even better, looking at your surroundings and seeing if the whites matches the white on your wall from the sun's rays hitting it and not the TV's lights hitting the wall. Even the people's skins started to look normal. You can see even their pinkish hue when they blush instead of everyone looking sickly with unnatural yellowish skins thanks to the D65 yellow tint across the screen. As mentioned, other than the whites, everything else is colour accurate. So it's a win-win.
But if you have some thoughts, please do share. I'd love to learn more about this topic as well.