New answers tagged color-theory
The subject is a bit challenging*. The short answer is: You look up the image profile, which contains the mapping to what it should look like in a known reference space. However this look-up tells you what its intended to look like, not what it originally was. So if you want to measure the values you need to have an untainted source. Basically that ...
I don't know why people have to make this complicated. I'd say muted colors are the opposite of pastels. While we think of pastels are loud, bright and vibrant muted colors have a grayer tone.
My best guess would be to mix transparency into each color in proportion. Eventually you'll become better at knowing your inks and your papers, and your end result will look similar to your original. For example: In a design, you have a red square that is at 70% opacity and a blue circle that is at 20% opacity. You fill two cups, one with 100ml of your red ...
I think the only way for you to decide upon a colour - and other characteristics - is to evaluate the purpose of the border. It must have a purpose, even more than one; if it doesn't it's unnecessary. A distinction that I think is important, is that despite being called simply a border by CSS, you are actually defining a border stroke. The definition of a ...
Top 50 recent answers are included