chromatic color

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  • noun

Synonyms for chromatic color

References in periodicals archive ?
In different segments of the market, for example, chromatic colors have a bigger share than the average.
Comments: Reflecks MultiDimensions Twisted Terracotta G390D offers a strong chromatic color travel combined with metallic effects.
Flint Ink broke ground on Chromatic Color in November 1980, and the first batch was produced in November 1981.
Pinnacle Gold Iris and Pinnacle Gold Epson are specifically designed to increased lightfast/archivability without sacrificing the chromatic color space artists expect from American Ink Jet inks.
Andaro tint dispersions achieve a deep, pure and more chromatic color space than do traditional pigments, helping accentuate the feature lines and design characteristics of the vehicle.
They are marked by strong, bold colors such as toxic yellows and red and pink combinations, which grab one's gaze with an unusual chromatic color shift.
As she sees it, the problem with the market at the moment is that architects are still too afraid to make mistakes due to how costly these can be and so only use color (and very bright chromatic color at that) as accents in a design, otherwise sticking to the safety of black and white.
"The colored flake gives a more chromatic color and allows us to use less pigment to achieve that," said Al Gentz, a color engineer with Nippon Paint Color Design Studio of America in Clinton Township, MI.
These chromatic colors tend to be more popular within the smaller vehicle segments, such as compact and subcompact cars.
A polymer's natural opacity directly affects its ability to achieve highly chromatic colors such as bright yellows, reds, oranges, greens, blues, and even jet black.
Pelekanos' art is characterised by chromatic colors and a sense of movement.
When using chromatic colors like green and blue, the colors were precisely equated in saturation and brightness levels, explained Niesta.
Across cultures, people tend to classify hundreds of different chromatic colors into eight distinct categories: red, green, yellow or orange, blue, purple, brown, pink, and grue (green or blue), note researchers from Ohio State University, Columbus.
A revival in the appeal of chromatic colors is being forecast to take place over the next few years as people take a greater liking for shades of red, blue and green.