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1

The TPX ink s are used on textile and paints. There's some converter online but apparently you won't always find a good match there; some Pantones don't have an exact equivalent in TPX. http://www.pantone.com/pages/pantone/colorfinder.aspx So the best way to find the equivalent of you TPX in Pantone will be to use a Solid Coated Pantone color book and ...


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They are all the same profile. The name of the profile is sRGB IEC61966-2.1. The other labels are just where they are set: Working RGB says your program is using that RGB mode. Yes you can work in a space that does not reflect the document setting. Document RGB says the document is specifying that RGB mode. They are all the same profile though and result ...


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Additionally: Make sure you use a Rich Black; a mix of the Cyan-Magenta-Yellow and 100% Black. It creates a very dark black. If you only use a black at 100% in the CMYK values, it may look a bit gray. Don't use the hex color #000000 or RGB Red-Green-Blue values for you printed projects and colors; that's not a black for printing. Refer to this question ...


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You may remember me from "You'll never get that RGB color in CMYK!" Now, you said you wanted something darker than Cyan70 +Yellow100: You don't have much choice to darken your color and keep it bright, you need to add more Cyan! Try C75 + Y100 and keep adding your cyan until you are satisfied. Forget about your RGB green, and work with the good old color ...


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They look "dull" only because you compare a luminous color with an ink. When you look at magazines and find the colors very bright, they're still in CMYK-only most of the time. Usually designers who prepared these layouts didn't do anything special besides using the right CMYK values! To use your terms, yes you are "doomed". But the way you compare the 2 ...


1

While the existing answers are good i'll add another option. This only works on rgb documents. Take a screenshot paste it into your image. Sample the color. Delete image. Benefit of this approach is that all steps can be done with the keyboard.


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Tried all the steps above and color still shifts. Found out an easiest way and color is very accurate. Just copy the object into photoshop and find out the CMYK value, there u go!!


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In Acrobat, hit Advanced (next to your printer selector dropdown) - under colour management, select "Same as Source (No Color Management)" from the Color Handling dropdown menu. Further, back in the regular print dialogue, you may have options under your particular printer driver - (on a Mac, hit Printer... then cycle through your options under the main ...



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