Yeah, the only thing I don't know is if the LS10000 has all the right dials and range of settings to get Rec.2020 to display correctly within it's capabilities. I know the JVCs can with their Autocal. I could probably do it with a 3DLUT and my Radiance XE for other projectors, but I defer to LS10000 experts on if that's possible with the LS10000.Good, then we all have the same understanding.
Then this should not be a surprise that with Hdfury integral set up to REC2020 SDR coupled with the Panasonic 4K blu-ray player, and a nice calibration to REC2020 on the Epson EH-LS10000, we get the right color on the screen.
It's just interpretation, you run your calibration software with a target of Rec.2020 for like 50, 75%, some saturation level that's within the capabilities of the LS10000. The pattern generator just puts out normal patterns, but the calibration software interprets the resulting/measured xy color coordinates based on Rec.2020 primaries instead of Rec.709. The difference between Rec.2020 and Rec.709 is what each code represents. If a given color is 75% saturated in Rec.709, it may only have 50% saturation in Rec.2020 (just random numbers to illustrate the point).Even though the UB900/HDFury combination is able to supply SDR+BT2020 to the LS10000, I still don't understand how it can input the BT2020 format (ignoring calibration). I thought the only possible color formats for the LS10000 was rec709 and RGB formatted DCI-P3. Unless Epson provides a firmware update that adds the BT2020 input format, or the HDFury adds a new capability to convert BT2020 to RGB WCG (which they seem to be talking about), I thought we were still stuck.
What HDMI 2.0a and native Rec.2020 support bring is automatic switching of gamut/calibration, and built-in handling of remapping Rec.2020's huge gamut to the displays smaller native gamut.