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Check out this video of Technicolor's Version of High Dynamic Range. It shows a demo of a "standard" tv on the left and then the high dynamic version on the right. In the one scene with the outdoor market, the dimmer tv is a lot more like a standard tv. Overall comparing the outdoor market scene the tv on the left shows more detail ion the right hand side where the windows and doors are . The high dynamic range version is very bright in the whites but it also appears that it blows them out.

http://article.wn.com/view/2014/01/14/High_Dynamic_Range_Dolby_Vision_Xtended_Dynamic_Range_Pro_an/


It's 5th video on the bottom "Technicolor shows high dynamic range solution"
 

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Quote:
Originally Posted by hungro  /t/1523939/high-dynamic-range#post_24519885


Check out this video of Technicolor's Version of High Dynamic Range. It shows a demo of a "standard" tv on the left and then the high dynamic version on the right. In the one scene with the outdoor market, the dimmer tv is a lot more like a standard tv. Overall comparing the outdoor market scene the tv on the left shows more detail ion the right hand side where the windows and doors are . The high dynamic range version is very bright in the whites but it also appears that it blows them out.

http://article.wn.com/view/2014/01/14/High_Dynamic_Range_Dolby_Vision_Xtended_Dynamic_Range_Pro_an/


It's 5th video on the bottom "Technicolor shows high dynamic range solution"

So sad plasmas will never live to be able to take advantage of this technology.
 

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Meh, I'm not that bothered. Besides, doesn't sound like a bonafide winner if there is a perception of blown out whites on the HDR display. Of course, that blown out appearance could be related to the camera or the display on which the photo is being viewed.
 

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Originally Posted by vinnie97  /t/1523939/high-dynamic-range#post_24520128


Meh, I'm not that bothered. Besides, doesn't sound like a bonafide winner if there is a perception of blown out whites on the HDR display. Of course, that blown out appearance could be related to the camera or the display on which the photo is being viewed.

Definitely the camera. Ideal HDR should keep regular scenes's luminance about the same, but only brightening up on areas that are needed. Then again, this solution also uses 2000 LED dimming zones at 4000 cd/m2, so we shouldn't expect this kind of performance from consumer LCDs for a while. We'll see if the Vizio Reference can dethrone the F8500 in the Shootout.
(ok, not counting the OLEDs of course)
 
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