Yes I know, but when you said:I'm referring to the photos I posted from my LG of the same film and the same scene.
"Just reflecting on your OLED picture, have OLEDs MASSIVELY improved in terms of sharpness of image? Because the difference between my pictures (first photo is MINIMAL sharpening) and yours is night and day..?"
I thought you were suggesting his was sharper than yours (so I thought maybe you were looking at the wrong photo of his), but I guess you were simply saying that his looks soft. Yes it does. Maybe just the settings, I'm sure it could look sharp if needed.
Yes, I thought you were comparing his photo of his OLED against your photo of yours, but you're just comparing his two photos.If you're using the same camera, then taking photos of the two devices should not be THAT darastically different. The LG looks crazy soft in his photo, and the Epson looks crazy sharp.
I think they are. In the photo it looks a mess, but it may well look good enough from the seating distance.I'm just thinking maybe his LG OLED settings are off
Regradless of whether they've improved their TVs, and half decent 1080p and up should be able to look sharp.or LG have made huge strides in the sharpness of image produced by their TVs in the last couple of years because the picture he posted no way in any world resembles what I see on my LG OLED
I think you mentioned this earlier, saying that a projector, having a larger image, should need more sharpening. In photography, the opposite is true. The large the image, the less sharpening you need. I'd imagine the same is true for moving images.(which is 77'' so a bit bigger.. so should look less sharper).