Advertisements Blu-ray is already compressed and most films don't use the whole disk (which is why they can have extras on the same disk). If the blu-ray spec adds h.265 compression, then twice as much data can fit on the disk. Also I'm not sure where you got that HD TV's can't produce as much color as a movie theater projector. Maybe you are referencing the fact that the RGB color range for blu-rays is actually 16-235 instead of 0-255, but that's not a limitation of HD TVs. Mine supports 0-255 which is called "wide color" in the settings. It's just not used for movies or TV since that uses YPrPb and not RGB and the current standard for YPrPb says color needs to be between 16 and 235. Video games use RGB so they can support the full color range (0-255) on my TV if the settings on my TV match my PS3. In any case the limitation isn't on the TV, but the video source. Personally other than IMAX films, I find movie theater picture quality to be lacking compared to HD TV. So much so that I can't watch regular (non iMAX digital or analog) films as the quality is lacking.