Color: An Introduction to Practice and Principles, Second by KUEHNI


Content material:
Chapter 1 assets of colour (pages 1–16):
Chapter 2 what's colour and the way Did We Come to event It? (pages 17–25):
Chapter three From gentle to paint (pages 26–36):
Chapter four colour conception: Phenomena (pages 37–52):
Chapter five Orderly preparations of colour (pages 53–77):
Chapter 6 Defining the colour Stimulus (pages 78–92):
Chapter 7 Calculating colour (pages 93–105):
Chapter eight Colorants and Their combination (pages 106–118):
Chapter nine colour replica (pages 119–129):
Chapter 10 the net of colour (pages 130–147):
Chapter eleven colour (Theory) in artwork (pages 148–160):
Chapter 12 concord of colours (pages 161–170):

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Extra info for Color: An Introduction to Practice and Principles, Second Edition

Example text

Perceptual testing, is not explainable simply on basis of receptor absorption characteristics. One issue relates to the fact that one of the basic attributes of visual perception—brightness or lightness—is not directly related to the signal from one of the cone types, but is now generally assumed to come from two. In a cursory way, the brightness signal is taken to be the relative sum of the signal output from L and half of the output from M cones. That this cannot be the whole story is indicated by the fact that, given the right circumstances, any “white,” “gray,” or “black” sample can be seen as having any of the appearances of white, gray, or black.

The visual pigment in rods is called rhodopsin (4). When absorbing light quanta retinal undergoes a molecular change making it colorless and, in a complicated sequence of events, triggering an electrochemical response in the rod receptor. This response is passed on to subsequent cells in the manner loosely sketched earlier. The likelihood of a photon being absorbed by retinal in a rhodopsin molecule depends on its energy level. The greatest chance exists if the energy level corresponds to a wavelength between 500 and 510 nm.

Ruby, like sapphire, is based on aluminum oxide, but with some aluminum atoms replaced by chromium. The crystalline structure of aluminum oxide creates an electric field, the crystal field. The chromium atoms present result in absorption of the middle portion of the visible spectrum, and a ruby, when viewed in daylight, is seen as having a deep bluish red color due to reflection or transmission of the short- and long-wave bands of light. The red color is due not only to absorption but also to fluorescence.

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