Red: 237, Green: 28; Blue: 36?
Some common ways to "describe a color" are a bit different than this. (But you still could use the one you wrote and people will understand)
R237 G28 B36
RGB 237, 28, 36
RGB 237 28 36
The other color model, the HSL is still a good option but less used by far.
H238 S205 L125
HSL 238, 205, 125
HSL 238 205 125
Personally, I ...
I'm going to take a bit of pity here and explain what you're supposed to be thinking about and learning and demonstrating here, all without doing any work for you.
This is under the presumption that you genuinely feel lost and confused about the assignment, and further that you're not simply trying to get us to do your homework for you!
The Background Eraser tool in Photoshop works well for this example
Sampling: Background swatch (make the background swatch red)
Protect Foreground Color: Unchecked
With nothing selected in the artwork....
Highlight a swatch in the Swatch Panel
Choose Select > Same > Fill Color from the menu
The objects using that swatch for that fill color will become selected
Merely click the swatch you want to use to replace that color
Do the same again, de-select all, click the bad swatch... but this time choose Select > ...
Basing on your example, the images are embedded within <defs></defs> block of the xml file.
You can try to use sed like in this example to remove the lines between <defs> and </defs>.
I'm on a Windows machine at the moment, and I've used a port, sed-windows, and the following command line get rid of the border of the image (beware ...
Creating a Photoshop action and running it on a folder with Photoshop's Batch Processor is the most straightforward answer. However, this doesn't seem complicated enough to warrant that much effort. This seems more like a simple transparency effect. Putting an image on the bottom layer, with the next layer as a solid color with some blending mode and ...
Most common way to notate color is the hash sign hexadecimal string. In your case Red: 237, Green: 28; Blue: 36 is:
This is by far he most common notation. Many design applications and all browsers allow you to paste this in. The only downside of this conversion is that you need to do the hexadecimal conversion. Technically you:
In Photoshop (and maybe also After Effects, I'm not familiar with that application) you can simply upscale the color image and layer the two images.
If you place the color image above the b&w image, choose the blend mode Color for the color image:
If you place the b&w image above the color image, choose the blend mode Luminosity for the b&w ...
SVG Images are created via text markup which is actually XML. Much like editing a web page markup, you can learn, evaluate, and edit the text markup of SVG files using a text editor. SVG files are not like other image formats on the web. They are not enclosed single elements. They are text and are as editable as any text used in web page construction.
Download IrfanView, a completely free and neat Windows Application. Open your image with it and go to Image -> Information -> 'Number of Unique Colors' field (make sure 'Auto Count' is checked).
This will count the number of colors in your raster image.
Here is my answer about some other way to consider rich black.
On specific cases use whatever combination of inks your color profile gives you.
Imagine you have a black photo of a night sky. This photo was obviously taken in RGB, well, when converting it to CMYK will give you some CMYK values. Use those, period.
A modern print machine and ...