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From what I can see here the device used to compare color to judge it's accuracy is not a calibrated or profiled device. Just using a canned profile for a display says nothing about the actual viewing conditions or the displays characterization, so that is a broken section of the color-managed workflow. Color appearance on a phone (depending on the type ...


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The reason GIMP asks to switch is right there in the Copyright line. sRGB is a standard, that’s what the “s” means. In principle there is no difference between these color profiles, they are both sRGB, but GIMP uses Public Domain and Epson claims a copyright implementation. Contrary to another answer, TIF is normally lossless in both compressed and ...


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You shouldn't let the Epson scan software do any image correction. You want to use good image software like GIMP or photoshop to do all the image correction and do it by eye. TIF is usually set to lossy. I think you have to change it to make is lossless. Turn off all image correction. On Epson scan the image correction settings are under "Adjustments". ...


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The answer is quite simple: The color you specified is invalid (it does not exist). Be aware that it's possible in many color models to specify "colors" that do not exist. Specifically you specify L*=0 (no light), but you also specify a*=1.27. How can there be any color component if there's no light? If you examine the following table (from some ...


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