"CalMan calibration software and a Colorimetry Research CR-100 colorimeter and a CR-250 spectrophotometer kit"
Well, I will be the first to say it, those are junk for calibrating a projected image, and more so for a laser/phosphor image. Should have used a Photo Research SpectraScan Spectroradiometer PR
-655 with there Tru8 Matrix Calibration running on SpectraWin 2 software can measure the effect of metamerism on a rec2020/laser device. They are the only ones! All the production houses use them for calibration and so does Christie, Barco, NEC, Digital Projection, Sony, LG, Samsung, Optoma, BenQ, Epson, Viewsonic, InFocus, Panasonic, Acer, JVC, etc, etc.
All of the non-RGB laser projectors use dichroic mirror's(for the tech heads https://www.rp-photonics.com/dichroic_mirrors.html
) for each color before being sent to the Prism. The problem is that Green, Red, Blue can actually display in TWO to FOUR wavelengths giving a false reading thanks to the low-pass and high-pass filters. A correct calibration tool will take only the "Correct" wavelength, by "Correct" I mean the true color the human eye can perceive, giving "true" readings for real-world calibration results. Don't go sub-par on laser calibration. Leave the Colorimetry Research for panel displays.
Bill (the laser guy) Beck and Jean-Philippe Jacquemin, both of Barco, have talked at lengths about this, most notably back in February.