Understanding color wheel - Where to buy a big wheel.

Understanding Color Wheel

understanding color wheel

  • Having insight or good judgment

  • agreement: the statement (oral or written) of an exchange of promises; "they had an agreement that they would not interfere in each other's business"; "there was an understanding between management and the workers"

  • characterized by understanding based on comprehension and discernment and empathy; "an understanding friend"

  • Sympathetically aware of other people's feelings; tolerant and forgiving

  • the cognitive condition of someone who understands; "he has virtually no understanding of social cause and effect"

    color wheel
  • A circle with different colored sectors used to show the relationship between colors

  • color circle: a chart in which complementary colors (or their names) are arranged on opposite sides of a circle

  • A color wheel or color circle is either: * An abstract illustrative organization of color hues around a circle, that show relationships between primary colors, secondary colors, complementary colors, etc.

  • Colors arranged in a certain order in the shape of a circle.

understanding color wheel - Understanding Comics:

Understanding Comics: The Invisible Art

Understanding Comics: The Invisible Art

Praised throughout the cartoon industry by such luminaries as Art Spiegelman, Matt Groening, and Will Eisner, this innovative comic book provides a detailed look at the history, meaning, and art of comics and cartooning.

A comic book about comic books. McCloud, in an incredibly accessible style, explains the details of how comics work: how they're composed, read and understood. More than just a book about comics, this gets to the heart of how we deal with visual languages in general. "The potential of comics is limitless and exciting!" writes McCloud. This should be required reading for every school teacher. Pulitzer Prize-winner Art Spiegelman says, "The most intelligent comics I've seen in a long time."

88% (10)

Don't take my Kodachrome colors away

Don't take my Kodachrome colors away

This is what happens when you do "bad" things involving Kodachrome film and Kodak HC-110. ;-) Speaking of Kodachrome, I found this excerpt from an essay on the history of Kodachrome both interesting and relevant. It is a bit long, but worth reading and thinking about.

Excerpt taken from: Kodachrome - The American invention of our world 1939-1959.

But even more important in terms of this book, from 1939 onward Kodachrome has had good dark-storage image permanence combined with total freedom from yellowish stain formation over time. The overall image stability of current Process K-14 Kodachrome film is better than any color film ever made. Laboratory tests have shown that the least stable image dye - yellow - will fade only about 20 percent in 185 years when stored in the dark at 75 degrees F and 40 percent RH.

However, the Kodacolor negative and print process introduced in 1942 had such poor permanence that not a single Kodacolor print from 1942 to the mid-1950's has survived in anything other than a faded yellow-orange stained ghost of the original. Kodak Ektachrome transparency film did not fare much better in the the early years following its debut in 1946. Only the Kodachrome images from the 1940s and '50s remain today in largely unfaded condition, which has made this book possible. When one is lucky enough to encounter a Kodachrome transparency in a historical collection, it is like finding a brilliantly colored gem from the distant past. The sadly faded and stained Ektachrome, Agfachrome, and Anscochrome transparencies from the period all pale by comparison.

From the beginning of the color era, it was Kodak's intent to convert as much of the market as possible from black-and-white photography to more profitable color films and prints. Unfortunately the permanence of displayed color prints, with images composed of organic dyes, was no match for the exceptional stability of fiber-base black-and-white prints, whose silver images remain essentially unaffected by even prolonged exposure to light. Although Kodak was long aware of the superior image permanence of Kodachrome - and the relatively poor stability of its other color films - the company kept it a closely guarded secret until the mid-1970s. Kodak felt if it provided image-permanence data for Kodachrome - its most stable color film - photographers would ask how other color products such as Kodacolor negatives and prints, and user-processable Ektachrome transparency films compared. And that was something the company did not want to reveal. Ansco, Agfa, Fuji, Konica, and other manufacturers followed Kodak's example in maintaining silence on the subject of color-film permanence.

These photographic manufacturers understood that amateur photographers would in time become the largest market for color films and papers. All transparency films have limited exposure latitude; for satisfactory results, cameras with adjustable shutter speeds and lens apertures, in the hands of fairly dedicated photographers, must be used. In the days prior to the fairly recent availability of automated, electronically controlled cameras, the requirement for precise exposure meant that Kodachrome and other transparency films would not be used in amateur fixed-exposure, roll-film box cameras. These were the mass-market cameras of the time, and only the wide exposure latitude of negative films, and the density and color corrections made during printing, allowed for their wide use and popularity.

Kodak's color-permanency secrecy policy remain in effect for more than 40 years, with far-reaching ramifications. For example, because the company could not advertise improvements in image stability, there was little incentive to produce more stable color films and papers. Had photographers in the 1940s and '50s been aware of the superior performance of Kodachrome film, many would have continued using it instead of changing to much less stable color materials. In addition, the market for Kodachrome would have grown, which would have spurred research and development on more advanced Kodachrome films. Furthermore, Kodak would have been motivated to improve the permanence of its other materials, especially color motion-picture films and 16mm Ektachrome news films.

When Kodak replaced large-format Kodachrome sheet films in the early 1950s with Ektachrome sheet films, photographers were unaware that the new films faded in the dark at least 20 times faster than the discontinued Kodachrome. The unfortunate results of this product downgrading can be seen in the severely faded period Ektachromes in institutional collections, such as those at Life (AOL Time Warner Inc., in New York), Vogue, Corbis, (including the Bettman Archive), the Library of Congress, George Eastman House, and individual collections all over the world.

Kodak's silence about image permanence had another tragic result: unaware of how rapidly specific types of color film and print materials w

Bright Angel Trail Last Light

Bright Angel Trail Last Light

Not HDR The Grand Canyon is right in the confluence of High desert, mountain ranges, the Colorado river, and large Rift zones..The levels of rock denote the different epochs of earth history and the type of rock in these layers give some understanding to the history that formed them. Bright Angel trail starts on the South Rim and works its way down to the floor of the Canyon and the Colorado River...which flows down and separates Arizona and California at the southwest border of Arizona. The canyon is 60 miles north of Flagstaff, Az...but is accessible from the northwest by Las Vega, Nv.... hikers and mule caravans start down Bright Angel every morning in hikes and various length journeys to the Canyon plateau and on down to the canyon floor! Very reasonable facilities on the south rim with lots to eat and do....a very worthwhile destination or stop on the way West.

The Desert Has a Voice (James Watkins)

The desert has a voice that calls
In dry, dirt dreams-
Warm, wind-washed wonders
In wingless, soulless flight.

Cold, moonlit masquerades
Through long level years,
Crying out with countless cares on deafened ears-
Drowned in measured, motor-muffled madness,
And child-chattered, purposeless flight.

Quietly, calmly calling-
Darkened, deepening desert-
Star-filled with stumbling stalkers
And wounded warriors in fevered nights.

Dreams-peaceful, persistent, dreams-
As wheeled sky turns
Eternal turning, evening eyes-
And thoughts of morning colored light.

Millennial seas-
Doomed and dusty years-
Row upon heaping row of years-
Caked, covered
And desolate.

The desert has a voice-
That calls and halts
And peers with perfect perspective-
Stopping us in our way.

“I have seen blood-stained battles!
I have seen despot desires!
I have seen prophets come and go,
And ages pass with shallow…glancing blows!
I have seen civilizations crumble…
Tumbling, heavy-handed
Into pagan pasts!”

The desert has a voice-
And every grain of sand has a name-
Every wind-blown grain of sand.
And someone-somewhere-knows the names.

They have perfect place and purpose-
Rocks cry out! Rocks….sing!
Some soaring angelic scribe somewhere
Records the history of rocks, and sands, and deserts.

Drab, dull, drifting desert distances and plans.
Ragged, jagged, craggy-edged
Mountain spine explosions and
Dry, desert sand.

The desert has voice and future-
With lifted hill-high green valley-
And clear bright stream winding
To cool, crystalline sea.

They wait….silently…
Almost… forever waiting-
But I know the secret of deserts-
And –

James Watkins-April 2006

understanding color wheel

understanding color wheel

Understanding: Eliminating Stress and Finding Serenity in Life and Relationships

People everywhere are seeking answers to help them find happiness and peace of mind. Even though everyone strives for this, many find that lasting joy is missing from their lives and relationships. Some turn to drugs and alcohol to find momentary relief, others live with stress, anger, or depression.
In Understanding, Jane Nelsen explains the four principles of psychological functioning that enable us to unlock our inner wisdom and happiness. Once these principles are understood, one will find treasures buried deep within.Here is just some of what readers will learn from this book:

Understanding that you think is the key to understanding everything else in life
Unconditional good feelings and actions flow naturally from the heart
All relationships can be enhanced through an understanding of separate realities
One of the quickest ways to change a mood is through gratitude
When the four principles described in this book are understood, the beauty of life is profound. What once seemed ordinary or insignificant can be seen with appreciation and gratitude.
About the Author

/Jane Nelsen, Ed. D.is a marriage, family, and child therapist. She is the author and co-author of a long list of Positive Discipline bestsellers, including Positive Discipline for Preschoolers, Positive Discipline for Teenagers, Positive Discipline for Single Parents, and Positive Discipline: A Teacher?s A-Z Guide (all from Prima). She lives in Fair Oaks, California.

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