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You wont get it the same, as rgb and cmyk are different colour spaces and represent different parts of the visible spectrum. The closest you'll get is 27% cyan, 100% magenta, 0% yellow, 0% black, according to the website colorhexa


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On-screen representation is NOT an accurate representation of the final printed color. Even custom calibrating your monitor to get accurate color rendering will not always guarantee a match with the actual printed color. There is such a large difference between the way the color models are rendered, this makes using a monitor for color proofing difficult. ...


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In CMYK "100% key-color" is not completely black in most applications. This is because when printed it will not be "as dark as it gets". You can make a "darker" black by mixing in cyan, magenta and yellow colors. So this is probably intended by Photoshop. I guess that you probably would want (more or less) completely black if you are using it for anything ...


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I don't see any problem here. Of-course a little bit of difference will be created since CMYK supports more color range than RGB. Just copy the CMYK values and paste them in the RGB mode as it is. or just copy the color code ( Hex-values ) from the CMYK document and use it in the RBG document.


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I had the same trouble, and after trial and error I found the solution: Simply uncheck 'embed color profile' while "saving as"


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Here's how to do what you want to do. Use the eyedropper with %-ages instead of HEX values unless you work in base-16 math. : ) I don't. When you have read the difference in your test (blue) case, use the same differences for the rest of your hues. That's it. Light Blue to R=57.3, G=75.3, B=87.8 Dark Blue to R=16.5, G=55.3, B=83.1 Subtract the neutral ...


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I know this question was asked over a year ago but I stumbled on this post while searching for the answer myself. I found the answer on a different site so I thought I'd share it here. You can find this information under the Details tab in File Properties. So far it seems to work for files that are natively identified by Windows as an image. Identify bit ...



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