Napioa - Wind Origins

Napioa - Wind Origins
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7

This is a very incomplete answer, but important in regards to terminology and understanding everything: RGB and CMYK are color models. They don't define what your monitor or printer can do, only how color is created. A great question to review: What is the difference or relation between a Color Model and a Color Space? He also told me CMYK is a 100% ...


5

In my opinion the designer is wrong. CMYK is NOT a subset of sRGB. It is a diferent color model. Let me explain. sRGB is a color profile for rgb colors. But actually it is close to a "color space" (yes, this afirmation will be controversial). On top of that you "profile" your monitor and computer conected together. But there are tons of diferent ...


4

Part of this question basically seems to be asking if the answers to the other question are actually right. For that part, don't worry — they are. (And no information is lost in this way — the leader of your course is wrong. *) The other parts of the question basically ask if (and why) this information is stored at all, if it doesn't affect the raw data. ...


2

RGB and CMYK are very different color models. For instance, RGB is additive: you basically start with black and add colors. You combine all colors to make white. But CMYK is subtractive: you start with white and add colors to generate black. If you think about it, it makes sense: Monitors are black by default, when there is no light, the screen is black. ...


2

You are not clipping the intermediate RGB values. From the sRGB Wikipedia article you linked to, The intermediate parameters R, G and B for in-gamut colors are defined to be in the range [0,1], ... The linear RGB values are usually clipped to that range, with display white represented as (1,1,1) From the W3C sRGB spec you linked to, ... XYZ are ...


2

Is it possible to calibrate correctly and identically (or nearly) 2 monitors? Only if they're identical display types. There are many different types of LCD display, and several non-LCD display types besides. Two different display types may simply be incapable of producing the same color gamut, brightness levels, evenness of illumination, contrast, etc. ...


2

Honestly, two different monitors are always very very hard to get the same. If you really want them both to look the same, you should get two of the same monitor. This is especially difficult in your situation, where one is a touch screen (lots of wires an other bits to alter the color). Plus they are both TN panels, so the color will shift depending on the ...


1

When talking about the extent of a color gamut, all that's really talking about is the most highly saturated bright colours it can portray, which is only one small aspect of colour accuracy. It says nothing, for example, about the monitor's accuracy in displaying whites and greys, its accuracy in gamma and its ability to portray skin tones, and other mild ...


1

I attempted to duplicate what you are describing. I created an image consisting of the color you specified. I had to guess at how much saturation you were adding in the adjustment. In Lightroom (Develop>Basic>Color>Presence>Saturation) I added 100 saturation. (I'm not sure what steps you were going through, but if you specify, this may help get a clearer ...


1

What I don't get is why the photo viewer window of the big screen is red while the other is grey. Is this just an issue of one windows being activated? Besides that: Be aware that the Microsoft Photo Viewer is not fully supporting color management. So when comparing I suggest you to use Photoshop. Furthermore, not every monitor has got the same color ...


1

You can calibrate your screens to look the best they can for showing you correct colors for photos (or as close as it can get), but it's going to be very difficult to get two totally different brand screens to display exactly the same. Try messing with the settings on the monitor itself. From what I can tell your external monitor is more accurate looking and ...



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