Sorry this is so long in coming, we're still focused on software at the moment.
To create your own material settings that work on all machines at all settings you need to know the following info. It's best if you do your testing at the lowest XY resolution because the energy per area is lowest and that's where things are the most sensitive.
So, set up your machine at 70 XY (v1.2) or 100 XY (v1.1).
Experimentally determine your minimum and maximum Slice Thickness (ST). Note that pigmentation (or dye) will determine your Depth of Cure (DOC) limits. For a given pigmentation, you should be able to achieve a DOC that is thick enough to attach to the previous layer but not so thick as too "blur" in the Z direction, that is your minimum ST. Your Maximum ST would be the DOC after an extended exposure time. These two times will be used in the "Factor Tool..." later.
Go to the Materials Catalog and create a Duplicate of one of the existing materials giving it a Name, Description and entering your Minimum Slice Thickness and Maximum Slice Thickness.
I'll talk about the Exposure Factor and DOC Rate Factor at the end of this post.
The Over Cure Multiplier is applied to "edge" pixels. Because of light bleed in the XY plane, a pixel surround by other active pixels receives more energy than one that is not. So we "Over Cure" these perimeter type pixels by some small amount. If you have a lot of pigment (low light bleed) then the Over Cure Multiplier should be very small, less pigment, it may need to be a bit larger (see Cherry vs Red).
Determine your desired Attach Multiplier and Attach Layers. Attach Layers is the number of initial layers that get over exposed in an attempt to get better adhesion to the build table. The first layer may be thicker than normal, as there can be variations in the gap between the pdms and the metal build table. Most times, you will only need 1 or 2 Attach Layers. The Attach Layer Multiplier is used to determine the exposure length as a multiple of the calculated normal exposure times. Something like 1.5-2.5 is a typical value. Too low and you will have attach failures, too high and your first layers will stick to the pdms and the release cycle will jam.
The Shrinkage Multiplier is for compensating for post print shrinkage. If you print a test part on a perfectly calibrate machine that is supposed to be 1.0 wide and the actual, post cured, object is .98 wide, the you would use a Shrinkage Multiplier of .98. In practice, this will cause the printed ("green") object to be printed larger, such that when it post cures and shrinks, it should be the correct size.
Finally, The Exposure Factor and DOC Rate Factor are determined using the "Factor Tool..." button. You set up the factor tool with specifics of the machine you are using to experiment and enter your experimentally determined Minimum ST and Maximum ST exposure times. The tool then calculates the Exposure Factor and the DOC Rate Factor for you.
Printer inputs are:
MDM - "Model Differences Multiplier", aka "Projector Multiplier" This value is 1.0 for v1.0-v1.1 model printers and 0.5 for v1.2 model printers. This compensates for different projector model outputs beyond simple lamp wattage.
PPM - "Projector Power Multiplier" is calculated as 240 watts / the projectors power (240 watts for v1.0-v1.1 and 280 watts for v1.2). This compensates for different lamp sizes.
IAM - "Image Area Multiplier" is calculated as the X resolution * Y resolution * the pixel size / 1966.08. IAM will equal 1.0 for v1.1 machine calibrated to 50 microns.
MSM - "Machine Specific Multiplier" is from the experimenter's printer's settings, when the testing was done.
LFM - "Lamp Factor Multiplier" compensates for the experimenters current lamp age when the testing was done. Both the D535 and the D912 have rated lamp lives of 3000 hours, which means, if they have not failed, they put out about 1/2 power after 3000 hours.
You must enter all the above info based on the printer you used to do your experimental testing. Then enter the experimentally determined exposure times for min & max Slice Thickness and the Factor Tool will calculate the Exposure Factor and DOC Rate Factor for you.
Once these factors are set, you have a "new material" in the catalog that should work the same on any other printer at any other calibration. You can export this material and share it with others that can import it into their catalog.
To see an example of the above explanation for Red, go to the Materials Catalog, make a Duplicate of Red, observe the various fields and click the "Factor Tool..." button to see the info that goes into computing the Exposure Factor and DOC Rate Factor and Overcure Multiplier. You can also hover over a field to see a brief description or use the "?" button and click on a field for a more detailed description.
Measure Twice, Cut Once.