Last updateTue, 12 May 2020 1pm


Introducing – Tools for Cinema Quality Assurance


Cinema Test Tools for the Non-Technical Manager 

Cinema Test Tools is a free resource for the cinema industry, tuned most particularly for the non-technical manager. The tools include several DCPs, all with interesting means of testing the sound and picture quality for the interested by lightly trained staff. The lessons on sound and light are written to provide a foundation to communicate with the technician who must respond quickly and well to the information that they discover.

The key is a free Online Managers Online Walk Through Checklist that correlates with the many DCPs. It helps bring an understanding of the many nuances of the auditorium's situation in a straightforward way. 

World's "Greenest Green" Could Make Ultra High-Def Displays Even Sharper

super green LED graphics from abstract

Just when you thought that the consumer world was fought back to its trenches of down-facing speakers and 10 bit color (excepting of course the 12-bit DolbyVision), along comes a new fancy color into their corner...Green.

It is surprising how much green is missing from the standard UHD consumer devices. They are currently claiming that they are hitting 97% (or some number) of P3 (some 100%) without saying what is missing. But 2020 – the latest and greatest from the laser projectors in cinemas – well, consumer devices are hitting around 75%. Which, since the triangle leg that goes from green to somewhere near the blue corner, means a lot of green and a lot of blue is missing as well. Remember, the eye takes a lot of cues (and hues) from green, such as luminance and sharpness. So, new this will be interesting to see in the future.

Anyway, here is part of the article from Digital Trends:

Not all greens are created equal. There’s lime green, mint green, British racing green. And now there’s practically pure green, thanks to chemical engineers at ETH Zurich, who have created the world’s greenest green. They say it will improve color quality in the ultra high-definition displays of the future.

The rest of the article is at:

The science behind this is at: