Le 05/03/2015 14:02, Graeme Gill a écrit :
Waow, that make sens, my wife is ok with me for the differences in colors, but I will try with other people. Your solution was my first try. Its far better but colors do not match as it used to be with my two other screens.( I use the 4k as a second screen preview in Lightroom.) thank you for helping (And for that great tool)Mathieu GRENET wrote:yes, it has wide gamut, here is the file for white patch, calibration loaded.Hi, well it's always possible that the ColorMunki has inadequate accuracy for the given type of display (for instance, wavelength calibration accuracy), but given the nature of the display primaries, it's also possible that your are feeling the pain of being at the bleeding edge of wide gamut. The green primary in particular is extreme, and is close to the point of maximum variability of observers medium and long wavelength cones. The red is rather way out there too, and although it's broader than the blue and green primaries, it's out in a region where the long wavelength cones are dropping off in sensitivity, and have high variabilityamongst observers. So in summary you may be experiencing observer induced metameric failure. The instrument is measuring color as the standard observer sees it, and you aren't a standard observer (very few people are exactly on the average). The most pragmatic "fix" is to manually drag the white point aim chromaticity to location that looks like a match to you to the other screens, and then calibrate & profile as usual. (This is the type of thing that Sony is doing with their wide gamut monitors to counteract similar issues.) The theoretical fix is to measure your particular CMF's, and then use them, rather than the standard observer. A practical way of doing this has yet to be manufactured. Graeme Gill.