Yes, I see a difference on the 3090.
Yeah, you can fix that by changing the parameter from 2 to 1 (management mode I think) on the other link in the post above.
I got so annoyed at this process, I actually took my whole monitor and computer to a high-end store and compared it to an Eizo. Actually, it went well. The 3008wfp definitely had a bit more contrast (don't know if that is good or bad, but there it is). They had a colormunki-calibrated end-to-end connection between the Eizo and a 3880 and we did a test print of the image we were looking at in each monitor, and it actually had a bit more contrast than the Eizo and matched my 3008wfp better! So, that was good. So I'm now feeling more comfortable that the monitor is calibrated right. But it doesn't help that srgb can look wrong on any wide-gamut, non-color managed stuff looks horrible, etc.
The other thing I didn't know, but at this price point you have to accept something, is that when you lower the rgb values on your screen it does compress the color space for that color. This is not the case on the NEC or Eizo. Of course I got 30 inches for around 1450, and the 24 inch is 2400 from Eizo and around 5k for th 30 inch! But they are actually really doing something, when you change RGB they go through the 12-bit LUT process which doesn't change the whole range for that color. So my green is at 77, and now I will only be able to see 77% of all the greens (or so, its not necessarily linear).
I know some people calibrate without using the RGB controls - for the 3008 via Spyder3 do you think using the RGB OSD controls is best? It isn't clear to me how much power the calibrating process has to change things in the graphics card vs using the OSD monitor controls. I don't know what it can change, perhaps it can change enough that its better to stick with 100 on R, G, B?
What is your take on that?