Okay everyone expected at least 1 of the IMAX filmed movies on the list. So let's get that out of the way with Dunkirk. Christopher Nolan’s obsession with IMAX cameras is not a secret to the Cinemaphiles and this movie is an excellent example of why he bets big on IMAX. Dunkirk was filmed on the huge 65mm film and the visuals speak for themselves. The fact that Nolan oversaw the 4K mastering of the movie makes it a definite must-watch. The crisp detailed visuals with a lot of bright white scenes will surely push the brightness and contrast of the projector. Texture, color, contrast, motion control, light, and dark detail - this film pushes it all, and, shot in IMAX, much of it fills your whole screen too with no letterbox black bars at the top or bottom.



The warm color tone of the movie, with deep contrast switching between bright and dark colors, will definitely test your projector's capabilities. The movie receives a visual boost thanks to the HDR, which provides a more nuanced color palette. The climactic sequence in the woods looks particularly gorgeous, especially in the contrast between the green trees and blue skies.


Life of Pi

This movie will start delivering from the first frame. The very opening of the movie is filled with colors of the glorious wildlife in Pi's family Pondicherry zoo. It almost looks like a demo video that's played in the TV showrooms. Make sure you watch this in 4K.



No one is surprised to see 2 of Nolan’s movies on the list. Bear with us. Interstellar is on the list not just because of its breathtaking visuals, but because of its jaw-dropping HDR visuals. a brilliant mix of very light and very dark within the same frames and take a look at how your projector performs.Also, be sure to check out the water droplets on Mann’s helmet.


Godzilla King of Monsters

This is a movie that shows off the power of 4K HDR. The hair, the makeup the monsters everything has a different layer of detail on this that just makes you appreciate the movie more. it adds a surprisingly needed degree of shadow whilst not taking anything away from the bright primary colors that make up the movie's overall aesthetic.