Color Systems

Some articles on color systems, color, systems, system, color system, colors:

Color Motion Picture Film - Physics of Light and Color - Additive Color
... The first color systems that appeared in motion pictures were additive color systems ... Additive color was practical because no special color stock was necessary ... The various additive systems entailed the use of color filters on both the movie camera and projector ...
Xerography - Xerographic Process
... In the original system, photocopiers that rely on silicon or selenium (and its alloys) are charged positive and use negative toner ... Whether in a scanning or a stationary optical system, combinations of lenses and mirrors are used to project the original image on the platen (scanning ... The scanning system, though, must change its scanner speed to adapt to elements or reductions ...
Color Model - Color Systems
... There are various types of color systems that classify color and analyse their effects ... The American Munsell color system devised by Albert H ... classification that organises various colors into a color solid based on hue, saturation and value ...
SECAM - Technical Details
... Just as with the other color standards adopted for broadcast usage over the world, SECAM is a standard which permits existing monochrome television receivers predating its introduction to continue to be operated as ... The color information is called chrominance or C for short, while the black and white information is called the luminance or Y for short ... television receivers only display the luminance, while color receivers process both signals ...

Famous quotes containing the words systems and/or color:

    The only people who treasure systems are those whom the whole truth evades, who want to catch it by the tail. A system is just like truth’s tail, but the truth is like a lizard. It will leave the tail in your hand and escape; it knows that it will soon grow another tail.
    Ivan Sergeevich Turgenev (1818–1883)

    The great God endows His children variously. To some he gives intellect—and they move the earth. To some he allots heart—and the beating pulse of humanity is theirs. But to some He gives only a soul, without intelligence—and these, who never grow up, but remain always His children, are God’s fools, kindly, elemental, simple, as if from His palette the Artist of all had taken one color instead of many.
    Mary Roberts Rinehart (1876–1958)