For more info:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Television_standards_conversion#Telecine_judder
Quote from the site:
The “3:2 pulldown” conversion process for 24 frame/s film to television (telecine) creates a slight error in the video signal compared to the original film frames.
This is one reason why NTSC films viewed on typical home equipment may not appear as smooth
as when viewed in a cinema. The phenomenon is particularly apparent during slow, steady camera movements which appear slightly jerky
This process is commonly referred to as telecine judder.
PAL material in which 2:2:2:2:2:2:2:2:2:2:2:3 pulldown has been applied, suffers from a similar lack of smoothness
, though this effect is not usually called “telecine judder”.
In effect every 12th film frame is displayed for the duration of 3 PAL fields (60 milliseconds) – whereas the other 11 frames are all displayed for the duration of 2 PAL fields (40 milliseconds). This causes a slight “hiccup” in the video about twice a second
So basicly, every1 in this country has the judder.
You can see for yourself, google for the UE46D7000. Notice how it has 400/800Hz. Now, google for the UN46D7000. It's the same TV, but the US model. Notice how this one has 480/960Hz AND Full 24P Cinema support. It's because its Hz rate is perfectly dividable by 24.
But, i did find out what makes it nearly unnoticable:
Samsung TV's (the new generation) have a setting, Game Mode, which completely turns off all image enhancers plus the frame interpolation, or Motion Plus technique, so u will get flawless picture. This is the true, original playback. Motion Plus adds additional frames in between the 24P, so it looks smoother than it actually is. It's also called the Soap Opera affect, loved by some, hated by others.
The way to go, is to NOT turn on Game Mode, but to set the Motion Plus to 'Clear'.
Next to this, turn ON the LED Motion Plus.
Now, you will have the sharp, coloured and enhanced picture quality, due most enhancers are turned on, but you don't have the extra judder that occurs when using frame interpolation on a 24P movie played on a PAL 60 Hz system, like the ones we use here in Holland.
Now, the picture looks like it's being boosted with Motion Plus, just a slight fraction less, but it looks definitly better then the Game Mode, in which everything is turned off.
Atleast now you don't have the stuttering that happens when Motion Plus is set to Standard and thus used fully.
So basicly, any1 who has a 100/200HZ TV that claims they don't have the stutter problem, is running in a mode that does not apply full frame interpolation, like the Samsung Motion Plus is. Like i said earlier in the thread, if you have never seen full Motion Plus before applied to a movie, you'd never see the difference with a 'normal' 24 playback.
I decided to stick with the UE46D7000, and use the above settings. It gives the best of both worlds. Was tempted to take a Sony Bravia KDL HX820, but this one has problems of its own.
Thanks all for the support, and hopefully other people will find this threat usefull.
Just remember, that when you live in a country that uses 100/200HZ TV's or have 50/60HZ broadcast on cable, you will NEVER be able to enjoy Full 24P Cinema.
For more info and proof on the subject, check this link:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/24p
"24p material can be converted to the PAL format with the same methods used to convert film to PAL. The most popular method is to speed up the material by 25/24 (4%). Each 24p frame will take the place of two 50i fields. This method incurs no motion artifacts other than the slightly increased speed, which is typically not noticeable. As for audio, the ~4% increase in speed raises the pitch by 0.7 of a semitone, which again typically is not noticed. Sometimes the audio is pitch shifted to restore the original pitch.If 24p footage cannot be sped up, (for example if it were coming through a live NTSC or HD feed) it instead can be converted in a pattern where most frames were held on screen for two fields, but every half second a frame would be held for three fields. Thus the viewer would see motion stutter twice per second
. This was the common result when programs were shot on film or had film portions, edited on NTSC, and then shown in PAL countries (mostly music videos). NTSC to PAL conversion also tends to blur each film frame into the next, and so is seen as a sub-optimal way to view film footage."