(I hope this is the correct site to ask this; if it isn't, sincere apologies ─ and please help me find a good place to ask :-).)
I'm a physicist and I've been dabbling in color theory for some time, partly to ensure that my use of color in scientific publications is as accurate as possible (example), and partly because I find human color vision an interesting subject in its own right.
One of the aspects that I find rather frustrating is the fact that many resources that describe color spaces talk about colors that do not fall inside the RGB triangles that my digital devices' screens can display, which means that when e.g. I see a plot describing the types of colors that the Adobe or ProPhoto RGB standards can render,
the important parts of the plot are basically left to the imagination, as the device I'm using to display the plot is intrinsically unable to display the colors that the plot is trying to talk about.
I would like a physical resource that's able to overcome this limitation - something like a physical printout of the chromaticity plot above, or an equivalent cutout through 3D color space, which does have the colors that my monitor cannot show me. I tried looking for this but I couldn't find it, and I can't figure out whether that's because it's not something that's actually sold (in which case: why?) or whether I'm just not using the correct search terms. I'm mostly looking for a casual print rather than full professional standard (i.e. if the price gets driven by an accuracy guarantee, then it'll likely be too much), but even if professional standards are the only ones available I'd like to know what they are and how to find them.
Since you guys are in daily contact with color, and with the interfaces between digital, screen, print, and real-world color, I was hoping that you could point me in the right direction.