FWIW for HDR10 I like the Cinema mode and for Dolby Vision same thing. Just make sure to turn off the motion Settings if it’s allowableThe ISF settings apply to SDR content. You must be passing an HDR signal, which will default the picture modes to HDR10 or Dolby Vision specific. Try passing a SDR signal. That should allow you to access the ISF picture modes.
Correct. No ISF settings for HDR content. Here's the deal: When the TV detects a true HDR10 or Dolby Vision signal from a source like Netflix or Prime or Hulu, etc., etc., or your 4K UHD HDR blu-ray player (and note those things don't have to be plugged directly into the TV, they can come from an AVR too), it defaults to special settings for HDR10 and DV respectively that maintain a certain tone mapping algorithm for the HDR content. (Which is why it's imperative, in HDR, not to futz with the basics, such as OLED light, contrast, color, etc. because they're set the way they are by LG for tone mapping purposes. You mess with that you mess with the tone mapping algorithm.) That said, within HDR10 and DV, one can change the overall picture mode. For example, HDR10 may offer Vivid, Standard, Cinema, etc. Same with DV. I prefer Cinema for each because it tracks closer to a calibrated setting. However, some people think it's too dark. You'll need to experiment. However, no matter which you choose, I humbly suggest trying to turn off the motion settings. As in frame interpolation.So when you're playing 4K/UHD discs there is no such settings if your 4K player is directly connected to your C1?
Yeah, I went through that phase with my OLED65E6P. I stopped after a few months of doing that for the reason you stated.An aside: watching SDR content, there IS an HDR picture mode one can choose. (Just like one can choose ISF Dark/Bright). Never use this. (The HDR setting in SDR, that is.) It's just DSP trying to mimic an HDR picture. It's not true HDR because there's no HDR metadata. Think of it like this: would you rather listen to music in stereo as intended or set your AVR to something like Concert Hall. It's just crummy fakery. Hope this helps.
Right, I ask questions to experts that I already know the answer to because they can explain it much better than I can as I have an OLED55C9PUA. It gives knowledge to those contemplating purchasing a LG OLED or even a Sony one for that matter.I don't think the isf settings exist for HDR content (whether through a player or the TV apps) on my C9 either (?)
I am thinking about replacing my OLED65E6P that I purchased from Value Electronics with an 83" model. It's still going strong, but that will mean I'll have to give up 3-D in my main HT which means I have to move my 65E6P to another HT in my condo because it offers the best 3-D presentation I have among my three 3-D displays with two of them being Panasonic and Samsung plasmas. A projector isn't an option for me.Yeah, I went through that phase with my OLED65E6P. I stopped after a few months of doing that for the reason you stated.
I ask questions because I don’t know the answer.Right, I ask questions to experts that I already know the answer to because they can explain it much better than I can as I have an OLED55C9PUA. It gives knowledge to those contemplating purchasing a LG OLED or even a Sony one for that matter.
It means the separate tv hdmi inputs.I ask questions because I don’t know the answer.
I’ve done my first major calibration, I removed the protective clear plastic cover.
There is an option to copy settings to all inputs. I need to understand better what is an input. Does that mean the separate hdmi inputs on the tv or does is mean the type of video signal being sent, liked SDR, HDR? If the latter and I’m receiving SDR (yes, I found the 2 expert settings) and I use one of the expert settings and then do the copy to all inputs, do the settings get copied to the HDR settings?
Continuing with my assuming inputs are SDR, HDR, how many inputs are there?
Just watched Monster Hunter. A fun popcorn flick and wow, does it look great on the LG! I think I got all the motion smoothing crap turned off. When on, it makes a movie look like a video.