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You don't really need to use Pantone colors, as most logos are done in CMYK and/or RGB. Even those logos that do actually use Pantone colors, they also come in CMYK-only and RGB-only versions, because those designers know Pantone can be tricky to work with and generally more expensive to print. However, if you print digitally, which is the more common form ...


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I do not mean to be rude, but your process is wrong on many levels. But If you are really panicking, Don't. there is light at the end of the answer. or there is something called ICC profile I used without even knowing what that thing is So, How did you convert it to CMYK in the first place, because the conversion totally depends on that little thing called ...


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Many applications do not support CMYK color. They don't understand it. Because they don't understand CMYK there's no telling what they may do in terms of color. I believe InfranView is one such app. There are a plethora of raster image editors out there which have no clue that CMYK exists. Your boss needs to use an app which does support CMYK, such as ...


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That is entirely dependent on the device doing the output of your CMYK color. Just like the monitor affects how many colors it can display (many highend monitors can display 1024^3 color combinations some more, but many cheapo monitors can only reach 128^3, professional digital cameras typically store 4096^3) So its not correct to say rgb can do a maximum of ...


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