Complementary Color

  • (noun): Either one of two chromatic colors that when mixed together give white (in the case of lights) or gray (in the case of pigments).
    Synonyms: complementary

Some articles on complementary color, color, colors, complementary:

Colour Schemes - On The Color Wheel - Split-complementary Color Scheme
... A split complementary color scheme includes a main color and the two colors on each side of its complementary (opposite) color on the color wheel ... These are the colors that are one hue and two equally spaced from its complement ... To avoid fatigue and maintain high contrast, this color scheme should be used when giving powerpoint presentations, or when using a computer for an extended period of time ...
Afterimage On Empty Shape
... patch induces an afterimage of the complementary color (for example, yellow color induces a bluish afterimage) ... When the background color disappears (becomes white) an illusionary color, similar to the original background is perceived within the shape ... colored background, the colored background induces an illusionary complementary color ("induced color") inside the empty shape (i.e ...
Anaglyph 3D - Types - Complementary Color
... Complementary color anaglyphs employ one of a pair of complementary color filters for each eye ... The most common color filters used are red and cyan ... the eye is sensitive to three primary colors, red, green, and blue ...
Traditional Color Theory - Color Harmony and Color Meaning
... It has been suggested that "Colors seen together to produce a pleasing affective response are said to be in harmony" ... However, color harmony is a somewhat misleading notion in that responses to color can be influenced by a range of different factors including individual differences (age ... The following conceptual model illustrates this approach to color harmony Wherein color harmony is a function (f) of the interaction between color/s (Col 1, 2, 3, …, n) and the ...

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    The most refined skills of color printing, the intricate techniques of wide-angle photography, provide us pictures of trivia bigger and more real than life. We forget that we see trivia and notice only that the reproduction is so good. Man fulfils his dream and by photographic magic produces a precise image of the Grand Canyon. The result is not that he adores nature or beauty the more. Instead he adores his camera—and himself.
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