[Tig] Canon 4K monitor
goran.stojmenovik at barco.com
Mon Jan 27 17:23:09 GMT 2014
Our RHDM reference monitor was able to cover the DCI P3 gamut with RGB LEDs.
The same statement goes for the Dolby monitor I believe.
I am not doing LEDs anymore, so not aware of any recent progress.
However, the LEDs by definition have a spread of wavelengths around the peak wl (even though it's much narrower than phosphors or lamps), so I don't expect that LEDs (or OLEDs for that matter) will be able to cover the Rec.2020 gamut, which defines spectrally pure colors (or just about).
What is the reason you mention NTSC 1953 gamut? I thought this was never adopted on a large scale and was superseded by the SMPTE gamut which is much smaller (for SD, but not hugely dissimilar from Rec.709). Just a question...
From: David Corbitt [mailto:dcorbitt77 at comcast.net]
Sent: zondag 26 januari 2014 18:46
To: tig at colorist.org Group; Stojmenovik, Goran
Cc: Carl Skaff; Martin Parsons
Subject: Re: [Tig] Canon 4K monitor
What in your estimation is the largest gamut possible using existing or potential LED backlight technology?
Here are the CIE 1931 parameters of Rec 2020, Rec 709, and the old original NTSC of 1953.
(the chart may be blocked by the TIG's rules)
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On Jan 24, 2014, at 2:31 AM, Stojmenovik, Goran <goran.stojmenovik at barco.com<mailto:goran.stojmenovik at barco.com>> wrote:
Carl Skaff wrote:
" But not as big as 2020. From what I understand that is a silly big gamut."
I agree: the only way to reach this gamut is with a laser projector with three very pure lasers. But due to many image quality issues (speckle etc.) and other considerations this is not the way manufacturers will go. So for us Rec.2020 is unattainable in reality - unless they also specify attainable tolerances to go with the standard, which they have not.
Carl, what is the size of this monitor? I missed that.
Product Manager Laser Projection
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