Check Palette Generator online
Tool support 20 colors per palette.
Just press button Generate and tool will create randomized palette.
Or you can try to find in palettes page there are plenty of palettes.
Copyright? No. Trademark? Yes.
Christian Louboutin recently won the right to trademark its red heels, spurring questions about what else can be branded.
Well, actually, a lot else—sounds, shapes, symbols, and even colors can be trademarked.
Don't confuse the term "trademark" with ownership of color though. Trademarking a color simply allows a ...
It is not possible to copyright a color or even a combination of colors.
It is possible to copyright the way a palette is presented. i.e. the images on that web site are copyrighted, not the colors themselves.
For example.. this..
.. is copyrighted and requires the attribution to Aaron Burden on Unsplash, since it's his photo in the image.
But.. I can use #...
Alternative, assuming a black and white document, like text.
Image -> Mode -> Indexed... -> Use Black and White (1 bit) palette -> Ok
Image -> Mode -> RGB
Colors -> Map -> Color Exchange... -> From Color -> Pick pure black (HTML notation ffffff) -> To Color -> Pick a blue shade
You don't have to scan a PNG, it's already a raster image. All someone would need to do is download the PNG, or transfer it in some way to their device, such as via email or a file sharing site like dropbox or similar. It's a digital image file format, and as long as the file itself is not changed it will be the exact same file with the exact same colour ...
"if someone were to scan the png on different devices, would it still be recognized as ff0000"
No. The data used to display the image will be the same, and a "screenshot" probably will be the same, since screenshots are duplicating data in memory.
However, even a well-calibrated monitor will depict the actual color value differently and a ...
The value would remain the same. Making a screenshot on any device would give would the same colour.
But of corse every screen works a bit different. For one part they can vary in luminosity, but also in the range of colours they can display. So a very bright colour may come out very different on an expensive new and a cheap old monitor. Also some screens ...
There's no meaningful difference between CMY and the three-color subtractive systems that have been used for hundreds, perhaps thousands of years.
Here's a side-by-side comparison of the primaries from Moses Harris's "prismatic color wheel", drawn circa 1785, and an extreme close-up of CMY dots on newsprint.
Okay, they aren't exactly the same, but ...
There should be many online tools to test images (or screenshot of pdf) and simulate how they look for various colour blindness impairments. With a quick google search I found this:
There may be different conversions from rgb to grayscale but the differences are minimal. If you take a light ...