Colour Catchup: SlideShare

I realize I haven’t been keeping up with the blogging so here is a bit of a catchup. A little while ago, I posted three presentations on SlideShare which I’d like to share with you. <insert drumroll>

Three presentations on Colour Theory… “Everything You Know About Colour is Wrong” series.

Everything You Know About Colour is Wrong 1 is the basic colour theory:
Everything You Know About Colour is Wrong 1

Everything You Know About Colour is Wrong 2 is expanded colour theory:
Everything You Know About Colour is Wrong 2

Everything You Know About Colour is Wrong 3: Colour Harmonies is colour harmony and how to build one:
Everything You Know aBout Colour is Wrong 3

Because life is colourful,

Ps. Comments would be appreciated.


Colour Harmony – What is it and where do I get me some?

Welcome to the confusing world of colour harmonies. Essentially a straight-forward subject, colour harmony has become more complex and confusing than ever before… and it shouldn’t be. Usually technology has a way of simplifying things, making it easier for everyone to easily comprehend the topic it is enhancing. This is not one of those instances. You’ll see what I mean later. First let’s begin with what colour harmony (or a colour scheme) is.

If you’re asking “what is it?”, then you’re like most people. What you may not realize is that you use colour harmony every day. You just have no idea that that’s what you’re doing. You do it when you get dressed and match your shirt with your pants, socks, shoes, belt and tie; or when you decide which flowers to plant in your garden and imagine how all the colours will look when they’re grown. You do it when you put your makeup on (for those that wear it) and you do it wherever colour choices are involved. Every time you buy a new shirt, you always think about which pant you can pair it with. You’re thinking about the colour harmony.

Artists and designers do it all the time. Artists will chose colour combinations that control eye movement in their compositions. Web designers do it to make colours work together in a web page or graphic. Colour choice is so important to anyone working in web design. It affects everything and can be the deciding factor of whether your web design works or fails in its intention. People in advertising know about colour harmony. They use it to convince you to buy things and it works. They know that an ad created in striking colour harmonies will not only catch your attention, but provoke you to read it. That’s one foot in the door, for them and you have no idea how many times you’ve fallen for it.

So okay, what is it exactly?
Colour harmony is organizing colours in a pleasing manner following the rules of harmonic colour and there are 10 of them. It’s pure aesthetics at its basic level. Before anything is created, it’s figuring out which colours you will use. You need at least two colours to build a harmony, but you can start with one as a base colour. Everything else has to do with the relationship that colour has to all the others, and where they fall on the colour wheel.

These colour schemes are built using the 12-hue colour wheel, also known as the artist’s colour wheel. The first colour wheel shows the harmonic rule in its purest form. The second wheel displays the same rule with the inclusion of tints (addition of white) and shades (addition of black). There are obviously hundreds more colours available to use, but for the sake of simplicity I’ve reduced the black and white variations to 4 hues per colour. The last group of colours are the colours chosen. Each of these images enlarges by clicking on them.

The 10 different types of colour harmonies can be placed into 2 families.

1. Related color harmonies – A colour scheme which utilizes a single hue or similar hues

A colour scheme that contains various shades and tints of whites, blacks and grays, but no colour.

A colour scheme of a minimum of three hues, which uses one base colour with individual tints, shades and tones of that colour.

A 3 colour scheme which makes use of adjacent hues in which there is an identifiable common hue (e.g. yellow, yellow-orange and orange). Or at least 1/4 of a colour wheel. This object of three colours spins around to any three colour selection of the same intensity and can move in (adding white) and out (adding black) while retaining its structure.

2. Contrasting colour harmonies – Colour schemes which use two or more hues, with at least one warm and one cool colour.

This colour scheme uses 2 hues which are not related and not quite complementary, provided the scheme includes one cool and one warm hue usually includes a hue which is one step away from the complement. (e.g. yellow and blue-violet). This object spins around to any two colour selections with one hue always to the left or right of its complement. It can also move in (adding white) and out (adding black) while retaining its structure.

A colour scheme that uses 1 colour plus it’s opposite on the colour wheel. This object spins around to any colour, it’s complement should be directly opposite.  It can also move in (adding white) and out (adding black) while retaining its structure.

A colour scheme that uses 4 hues, including two adjacent hues and their respective complements. (e.g. yellow, yellow-orange, purple and blue- purple. This object spins around to any four colour combination hues. It can also move in (adding white) and out (adding black) while retaining this structure.

A colour scheme that uses 3 hues which include a base hue and the two hues on either side of its complement. This object spins around to any three colour combination hues. It can also move in (adding white) and out (adding black) while retaining this structure.

A colour scheme that uses 3 hues which are each 1/3 around the colour wheel. This object spins around to any three combination hues, while retaining this structure. Each arm can move in (adding white) or out (adding black). The two arms that are not the base colour can move independent of it while retaining this structure. Moving the base hue in or out, adjusts the two other hues proportionately.

TETRAD (aka Double Split Complementary)
A colour scheme that uses 2 base hues which are 1 colour apart and include their complements. (e.g., red, green, yellow and purple). This object spins around to any four colour combination hues. It can also move in (adding white) and out (adding black) while retaining this structure..

So, now you know what designers know about colour harmonies, but how do you use that information to generate harmonies? Typically, artists and designers use colour wheels to figure out colour harmonies that work. I myself have used wheels similar to the second wheel containing tints and shades with center pieces that spin around, similar to the objects used in the first wheel. Today, most of us will use digital software or websites that do exactly the same thing. Here are some examples.

Many of you will probably have heard of Kuler at It’s a great idea and you can specify harmonies based on monochromatic, traid, complementary, compound, shades and custom. These are all 5-colour harmonies that begin with a base colour. You can create and save your harmonies online and then download them as an Adobe Swatch Exchange (ASE) file which can be imported into any Adobe product.

One of the best ideas at kuler was adding keywords to the swatch selections. I’ve always seen colour selection as something organic and keyword searches adds the words that most people will use to describe colours. This means you can search for other swatches using descriptive words like “spicy”, “vanilla”, “corporate” or “summer”. It’s free to create an account and it costs you nothing. Even if you don’t use the ASE files you can generate, you can always go back to your colour selections and visually match them to swatch books onscreen.

Here’s walk-through of building colour harmonies based on a single hue, using Kuler.

I started with a single hue… cobalt blue. I imported a Flickr image I found by searching for “cobalt blue”. I wasn’t concerned with any other colour in the image. This was the first set of colours it pulled from the image. I named it CobaltMint and made the blue my base colour. This is considered a custom mix because it doesn’t follow any harmonic rule.

Once that was done, it was easy to edit my swatch as a new set. From here, you click on any rule to generate a harmonized set of hues.

Analogous – Download the swatch here from Kuler
here from COLOURlovers.






Kuler is by no means perfect. I’ve listed, what could be reduced down to, 7 traditional colour harmonies near the beginning of this post. Kuler really fulfills only 4 of them. Harmonies can be between a minimum of 2 colours (as in a complementary colour harmony), but Kuler wants a minimum of 3 colours to be able to share it in the public realm. You can create them, you just can’t share them. The lack of contrasting, double complementary, split and double split complementary, triad and tetrad colour harmonies is a little disheartening. It means if you were learning this stuff, you’d only be learning half of what you should know. Another thing is it cannot select colours from an image and then re-adjust the hues to their closest match following a specified colour harmony. The compound and shade rules they offer… I’m not sure how they could help anyone trying to figure out colour harmonies.

Here’s something else I found at Kuler. Take a look at this colour combination. According to Kuler, they are analogous to each other.

I so disagree with this. If yellow is my base hue, how can this blue be analogous to yellow when it contains no yellow whatsoever? Something’s rotten in the state of Kuler, methinks. Which means if you use Kuler for colour theory, do it at your own risk. It’s clearly not as perfect as everyone would like to think. I’m not one for sitebashing, but please don’t promote this as a learning tool, escpecially when it comes to colour theory.

Harmonies from the desktop
One of the best pieces of software for generating colour harmonies from the desktop is ColorSchemer Studio 2, available in mac or pc flavors. It’s easier to save your selections in groups and re-organize them in any way you see fit. It also goes one step further than Kuler, with the addition of being able to to create split complement, tetrad and triad harmonies. You still can’t generate contrasting, double or double split complementary harmonies, but that may come in time. You can use the HSB sliders to add white (S) or black (B) or change the hue altogether (H). That’s flexibility that Kuler doesn’t offer. You can also save your swatches as ASE files just like Kuler and because it’s from the desktop, it’s far faster than Kuler. You can also select more than 10 colours! The harmonies are still single-hue based, but ColourSchemer is still far and away easier to use than Kuler.

For me, ColorSchemer is crack. It’s loaded with lots more features such as the interactive layout preview where you can drop swatches onto heading and type and boxes to see what they will look like, LiveSchemes, ColorMixer, Contrast Analyzer, the Randomizer, Make WebSafe function, the built-in ScreenPicker that allows you to select a colour straight from your screen, variations and not to mention the ability to flip between RGB and CMYK! Like I said, far and away…

Look! This is ColorSchemer allowing me to select more than 10 hues! I started with the 10 it selects from the image and then after modifying some of the hues, added them manually. There are 15 colours here! I can add or delete them as I see fit. I can import all of them into whatever I’m working on and try out each one before I keep or delete it. That’s the kind of flexibility I love in software. Because it’s standalone, I can do this anywhere without going on the net. To be clear, these colours do not follow any harmonic rule, they are simply sampled from the image, but each colour can be saved and then a harmonic rule can be applied to them later to build a set of harmonic swatches.

Another great feature is it’s connection to It’s an entire web community of people who love colour. ColorSchemer allows you to connect to their website and download or your harmonic creations. You can also join their forums and just yak your heart out about colour, and who wouldn’t want to do that? Everyone has a viewpoint about colour. The community over at COLOURlovers is huge. It’s about fashion, design, web, print, home, patterns, swatches, and palettes… all to do with colour. They even have a great section on colour trends. It’s life, living with colour! What amazes me about this site is the scope of people that go there. Just like life!

Because life is colourful

The Characteristics of Colour

When people (artists and designers) refer to colour, they use several attributes of colour, terms that are used to define certain characteristics. These attributes can be credited to Albert Munsell (1858-1918) who first used them in his book A Color Notation,” published in 1905 which is still in print today.

In 1917, Munsell founded the Munsell Color Company. His colour-order system is known as CIE which is an abbreviation of International Commission on Illumination (Commission Internationale de L’Eclairage) located in Vienna, Austria. This system of colour is the same system that is used in most graphic applications and colour monitors.

These attributes are listed here.

Hue is the name of the colour family to which a colour belongs. A red-orange which would have more red than orange, would belong to the family of reds, and so its hue would be considered red.

A word about colour gamuts: Gamuts refer to any device or software that can generate colour. A gamut is the range of colours that they see or produce. Your eyes see in RGB as do most devices, such as camcorders, video, television and your computer monitor. People who work in print, work in the CMYK gamut (Cyan-Magenta-Yellow-Black), which is named for each of the colour plates that are used in printing. The CMYK colour gamut is contained within the RGB gamut. This means that all CMYK colours can be made in the RGB gamut, but not all RGB colours can be made in the CMYK gamut. This is also why your computer monitor can display CMYK colours without the aide of software or hardware. For people who work in colour, it’s important to realize that some of the more brilliant and intense colours available in RGB, cannot be created in things like paint or print. People who work on the web, on the other hand, work in RGB and have the full RGB colour gamut at their disposal. Anyone who has converted  colours (or re-assigned colour profiles), can attest to the fact that the first thing that changes is the intensity and brilliance of RGB colours to CMYK. Those colours are converted to their closest match within the CMYK gamut.

A value of a colour is how dark or light a colour is. The value of any colour can be altered by adding white, creating a tint (which raises the value), or black, which creates a shade (which lowers the value).

Chroma refers to a colour’s purity. The stronger or brighter a colour is, the higher its chroma. The weaker or more mixed a colour is, the lower is it’s chroma. You can alter the chroma of a colour by adding white, grey, another colour or black. Chroma is also called saturation.

There are also 7 characteristics of colour that can affect any colour composition. These are listed below:

Colour has the ability to advance toward a viewer or appear to recede away. The rule of thumb has been that warm colours advance and cool colours recede. Think of it this way… warm colours as in those in sunlight and the blues in your background that create depth.


Colour temperature is strongly linked to colour depth. The same rules apply here. Warm colours appear to have a radiant heat and cool colours appear to generate a coolness.

Here’s the controversy regarding warm and cool colours: Many people can’t make up their minds which colours should be considered warm or cool. This is an argument that’s been raging for centuries. Some people quite simply, split the colour wheel in half into warm and cool. Others apply a general rule of any colour that contains red, is considered warm. Personally, I don’t believe any of this.

Green has the ability to be warm (lime) and cool (aquamarine). And you know what? So does magenta. The above colour harmony was created using the middle magenta hue as a base. The intent was to create a colour harmony that evoked a cold feeling, which it does. My point is that both magenta and green straddle the warm-cool boundary. They are the only ones that have that ability. This is why I see them as intermediate colours that can blend into warm or cool.

So really, the split between warm and cool is more like this…

Rich, saturated colours can appear heavy and heavily tinted colours can appear light.

Colour can create movement by changing tonal values.

Although this characteristic is strongly linked to geographical location and culture, there are very basic symbols that cross cultural borders such as blue representing sky or red representing fire etc.

Paint a small room in dark, dense colour and the room will appear smaller, paint it in a pastel colour and it will appear larger.

You can see it happening here. The red square on the left appears larger than the one on the right. It seems to be almost bulging. The black square on the right seems a little smaller and the red seems to somehow swell. The more radiant (saturated) a colour is, the more it will “swell” or appear larger.

A red outline around any dark shape on a light background will soften its edge without blending it in. The red outline enhances (reduces) the shape’s contrasting edge. At the same time, colours that gradate to white (or a distance colour) on the edge of a shape will enhance the form by creating more depth.

Because life is colourful

My beef with the colour Magenta

Actually, it’s with the people who categorize colours or teach colour theory. According to Wiki, Magenta isn’t really considered a colour because “It is an extra-spectral color, meaning it cannot be generated by a single wavelength of light, being a mixture of red and blue wavelengths.” For this reason, Magenta has been put on the same shelf as the now non-planet Pluto. Magenta, according to this definition, is a non-colour. I strongly disagree and I’m going to tell you why.

As a painter and illustrator, I like colour charts. I’m fascinated by them, strange but true. Most people know of the basic 6-colour chart. Inaccurate if anything. In my world, I use 2 “blues” and 2 “reds”… cyan, blue, red and magenta. I use cyan because blue and yellow won’t make a green, but cyan and yellow will. I use magenta because red and blue wont make violet, but magenta and blue will.

This is the basic 6-colour chart that most people are familiar with. I’m here to tell you this is completely wrong.


Below is what you would actually get if you mixed these primaries (yellow and red, red and blue, blue and yellow) together. Tell me there isn’t something horrifyingly off here. Why do we teach this wheel to our kids when it clearly is so wrong in the first place? No wonder so many people grow up afraid of colour in North America.


How do you get a cyan, a hot pink or a bright green? You can’t. As you can see, they don’t look like anything like they’re supposed to look. It’s also the reason why if you google “color wheel” in the image section of Google, the resulting hits have colours that are all over the place. The greens are either too electric or too dull, most colour wheels don’t even have magenta or cyan in them and the blues are so out off-base, there’s no way you could mix a violet from them. In most cases, the colours have actually been “fudged”. And it’s not just on the net. It’s everywhere people are teaching colour theory.

3pocket_colour_chartaHere’s one sold as a “guide to mixing color”. Many creative people are familiar with this one as are most art students. The first thing I notice is its actually a 6-colour wheel (3 primaries, 3 secondaries) with tertiaries.  The second thing is if you were to point to all the major colours not including tertiaries, you should see a logical pattern… like skipping over every other colour all the way around the wheel. But you don’t. Starting at yellow, you skip over yellow-green to get to green, skip over blue-green to get to blue, skip over blue-violet to get to violet and then from there it falls apart. The next colour red-violet. If you skip it, then you’re omitting a purple from your collection of major colours… but you’ve been skipping over every other colour when you started. Do you leave it out? This discrepancy is because there is no magenta in this wheel.

If you take an even closer look, you’ll also notice that some of the major colours are wrong… primaries and secondaries. Violet is actually blue, blue is almost cyan but contains too much magenta. There is no way you could make this particular red violet using this red and violet. Even the yellow contains too much magenta in it to mix these oranges. The primary green appears too blue which puts all its mixes into question as well. Let me show you what I mean.


The small circles outside the wheel are the actual colour mixtures you’d get if you were to use this colour wheel. The mixtures that this chart claims to make are clearly wrong. In some cases (red-violet, blue-green, red-orange) very wrong. These colours have been inaccurately stated here. The bars running around the rim are the corrected colours showing how far off the samples are. The blue has too much red in it to work as a primary colour. (The whole idea of a primary colour is that it is pure, with no other colour in it… a colour that cannot be mixed from other colours.) Their blue is more of a mixed colour, than a primary. Same is true for violet, red, yellow and green.

Finally, and perhaps most importantly, there is no magenta in this wheel. Without magenta, how is their violet plus their red supposed to produce that red-violet? It’s impossible. The small circle shows you what you would really get instead. But wait a second, we’re not talking about the six basic colour wheel that they teach to kids here. This is sold to art students! And it’s clearly wrong! Again, these colours have been fudged. They are not in any way accurate colour mixtures.


This is my colour wheel. Designers and artists know it as the artist’s colour wheel. You can easily see how blending one colour with another two doors down would result in the colour shown. It makes perfect sense and each colour can clearly be imagined blending into to one another to create the appropriate hue it should.

Now this colour wheel should make (visual) sense. You can clearly see how you can now move through this colour wheel to reach the next (logical) hue.

This is what we should be teaching our kids. The 6-colour basic wheel is nothing more than bunk and nonsense. I say if you’re going to teach anyone colour, teach it properly and include magenta (and cyan) in the lesson. Magenta and cyan occur in nature so we know the colours exist naturally. Having said that, I realize that what the Wiki definition is really saying; is that when we split white light using a prism, magenta doesn’t show up as a separated colour. In fact, it doesn’t show up at all. That’s because magenta doesn’t have a wavelength attributed to it. I get that. I also get that some people refer magenta as an imaginary colour because of it. But I don’t buy it.


That’s like saying that we’re all imagining the same colour at the same time. It cannot be imaginary if other people are seeing the same thing as you are. That sentence simply does not make sense to me. It’s also possible that its just poorly labeled. I think its because magenta’s wavelength is possibly too low to register like the other colours in the spectrum or that we simply haven’t come up with the best reason why this is. To call it imaginary or that it doesn’t exist as a colour is simply, in my mind, misleading in an already misled, misinformed and misunderstood subject.

In my world, magenta is a clear member of my colour spectrum. It exists because I can see it in nature. I can even paint with it and I’m pretty certain the tube said “Magenta” and not “Warning: This is not a real colour. Please use your imagination.”

All I know is without it, I can’t create certain colours which  makes me believe these colours couldn’t exist without it (take that Wiki!) So I refuse to call it imaginary, wavelength or not. I say teach everyone the same colour wheel, the same colour theory. Don’t fudge the colours in printing just because you don’t believe enough in your own product. Colour theory is easy. It’s not complicated. Understanding it is easy as long as you are being taught what really happens in nature. It should make sense and not be polluted with someone’s (incorrect) idea of what he or she thinks we’ll be able to grasp. People are smart… and colour is easy.

Because life is colourful.

3 things I love about colour

When it comes to colour (theory), there are three things that I have always found intriguing in both design and painting: colour influence, the after-image effect and partitive colour.

Colour influence occurs when one colour spectrally changes or alters another. Most commonly, highly saturated colours can do this. In painting, strongly pigmented hues like Ultramarine for example, lying next door to an orange like Cadmium, can change the intensity to either dull it down to a light brown, or shift it more towards the magenta, creating an optical salmon. This is an effect that Mark Rothko used in his famous paintings such as this one…


Note: Even though Rothko was classified as an abstract expressionist, he hated the term and classified himself as an “abstract painter”. I personally place him squarely in the realm of colour field painting.

In the sample above, you can clearly see how Rothko took great care in choosing each hue. Even the background is selected with great care and to great affect. The purple cast plays a primary role here and makes the Burnt Sienna tones “pop” due to the yellow in the sienna reacting with the background. The dark Prussian blue which is mixed with just enough green to give the colour a greenish cast, making it pop as well, because it’s also reacting to it’s dark plum background. The top bar, painted in muted reds, browns and violets has bits of red, making it link to the red in the background analogously and stabilizing the two lower bars because optically, it appears just slightly larger than the other two bars below it. The overall effect is that of enhancing and punching up color hues a notch or five.

The after-image effect is related to colour influence but on a more physical side. The after-image effect is something that happens to everyone on a bright sunny day. When you look at the sun and then go indoors, you are momentarily blinded. The rods and cones in your eyes are fully saturated with so much colour, you can’t focus for the first few seconds. Coming in from the brightly lit outdoors, the inside of your house will appear in shades of blurry grays and blacks. A few seconds later your eyes clear and you can see again. What you were seeing is actually the opposite colour to the brilliant colours from outside.



You can make it happen too. Above are two images. If you block the other images and stare at the first blue image with the green chair for 30 seconds and then do the same to the red image, you’ll see the effect. The result is actually quite predictable.

You should see a pink glow around the blue chair as you stare at the second image. That is the after-image effect. Your eyes are trying to adjust to seeing more saturated colour than they can handle by creating the effect. The pink is exactly halfway between these two colours so you see a pink or magenta glow around the green chair.


This colour wheel matches the RGB gamut used in the images above it.

Partitive colour is something we’ve all seen before. We see it in printing when printers use coarse screens and it’s the basis behind the short-lived pointillism movement in painting from the 1880’s. Also known as retinal mixing, it’s what happens when you look at small points of pure colour blended with other points of pure colour. Your eyes create the intended colour by optically mixing. It’s a remarkable effect when you think about it. Interestingly, you can’t stand close to these images to see the effect, but far away. (Think comic books of the 60s or Roy Lichtenstein).

Here is what you’re actually seeing. The first image is a close-up, the second is from viewing at a distance and the third image is what your eyes “think” they are seeing.


In printing, this is an example of a typical application of partitive colour. To see this image clearly, take three steps back.


Because life is colourful.

107 Artist Pigment Colour Swatches

Okay. Here is something I’ve wanted to do for a while. Here is 107 swatch colours sampled from high rez scans of Winsor and Newton oil colours. They were sampled in Adobe Photoshop and exported in Adobe Swatch Exchange format. This means you can import them into any graphic Adobe product inluding Flash and Illustrator. Open the swatches window and using the info panel in the swatch window, choose Load Swatches. You can download the file here.

The file is in a zip format, unpack, install and enjoy. Don’t say I never gave you anything. <smirk> Below is a screen cap from Photoshop.


Things to remember: Designers know about CMYK. They also know that as a colour gamut, it’s very small. CMYK is the colour sphere that offset and laser printers work in.  On the other hand, painters work in rgb. In fact everything in the natural world works in rgb and it’s colour gamut is immense. Web designers work in rgb and they know that not all colours in rgb can be made in CMYK. Usually you loose the intensity and brightness when you convert and in some cases, there are significant colour shifts.

So how does this apply to the 107 pigment colours in this exchange file? Well, these colours were sampled in RGB and should really remain in RGB to maintain their integrity. There are hues within this swatch collection that cannot be created in CMYK, so convert at your own risk.

Because life is colourful.

HTML Colour Values (hex, dec and named)

This first post lists all HTML colours, including their decimal and hex numbers, plus named and css enabled values. I’m posting this first because I’m always looking them up. It’s a nice idea to have them all in one place for designers and creative types alike.

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
BlanchedAlmond 255,235,205 FFEBCD
DarkGoldenrod 184,134,11 B8860B
DarkGoldenrod1 255,185,15 FFB90F
DarkGoldenrod2 238,173,14 EEAD0E
DarkGoldenrod3 205,149,12 CD950C
DarkGoldenrod4 139,101,8 8B6508
LemonChiffon 255,250,205 FFFACD
LemonChiffon1 255,250,205 FFFACD
LemonChiffon2 238,233,191 EEE9BF
LemonChiffon3 205,201,165 CDC9A5
LemonChiffon4 139,137,112 8B8970
LightGoldenrod 238,221,130 EEDD82
LightGoldenrod1 255,236,139 FFEC8B
LightGoldenrod2 238,220,130 EEDC82
LightGoldenrod3 205,190,112 CDBE70
LightGoldenrod4 139,129,76 8B814C
LightGoldenrodYellow 250,250,210 FAFAD2
LightYellow 255,255,224 FFFFE0
LightYellow1 255,255,224 FFFFE0
LightYellow2 238,238,209 EEEED1
LightYellow3 205,205,180 CDCDB4
LightYellow4 139,139,122 8B8B7A
PaleGoldenrod 238,232,170 EEE8AA
PapayaWhip 255,239,213 FFEFD5
cornsilk 255,248,220 FFF8DC
cornsilk1 255,248,220 FFF8DC
cornsilk2 238,232,205 EEE8CD
cornsilk3 205,200,177 CDC8B1
cornsilk4 139,136,120 8B8878
goldenrod 218,165,32 DAA520
goldenrod1 255,193,37 FFC125
goldenrod2 238,180,34 EEB422
goldenrod3 205,155,29 CD9B1D
goldenrod4 139,105,20 8B6914
moccasin 255,228,181 FFE4B5
yellow 255,255,0 FFFF00 ff0
yellow1 255,255,0 FFFF00 ff0
yellow2 238,238,0 EEEE00 ee0
yellow3 205,205,0 CDCD00
yellow4 139,139,0 8B8B00
gold 255,215,0 FFD700
gold1 255,215,0 FFD700
gold2 238,201,0 EEC900
gold3 205,173,0 CDAD00
gold4 139,117,0 8B7500
Goldenrod 219,219,112 DBDB70
Medium Goldenrod 234,234,174 EAEAAE
Yellow Green 153,204,50 99CC32

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
DarkOrange 255,140,0 FF8C00
DarkOrange1 255,127,0 FF7F00
DarkOrange2 238,118,0 EE7600
DarkOrange3 205,102,0 CD6600
DarkOrange4 139,69,0 8B4500
DarkSalmon 233,150,122 E9967A
LightCoral 240,128,128 F08080
LightSalmon 255,160,122 FFA07A
LightSalmon1 255,160,122 FFA07A
LightSalmon2 238,149,114 EE9572
LightSalmon3 205,129,98 CD8162
LightSalmon4 139,87,66 8B5742
PeachPuff 255,218,185 FFDAB9
PeachPuff1 255,218,185 FFDAB9
PeachPuff2 238,203,173 EECBAD
PeachPuff3 205,175,149 CDAF95
PeachPuff4 139,119,101 8B7765
bisque 255,228,196 FFE4C4
bisque1 255,228,196 FFE4C4
bisque2 238,213,183 EED5B7
bisque3 205,183,158 CDB79E
bisque4 139,125,107 8B7D6B
coral 255,127,0 FF7F00
coral 255,127,80 FF7F50
coral1 255,114,86 FF7256
coral2 238,106,80 EE6A50
coral3 205,91,69 CD5B45
coral4 139,62,47 8B3E2F
honeydew 240,255,240 F0FFF0
honeydew1 240,255,240 F0FFF0
honeydew2 224,238,224 E0EEE0
honeydew3 193,205,193 C1CDC1
honeydew4 131,139,131 838B83
orange 255,165,0 FFA500
orange1 255,165,0 FFA500
orange2 238,154,0 EE9A00
orange3 205,133,0 CD8500
orange4 139,90,0 8B5A00
salmon 250,128,114 FA8072
salmon1 255,140,105 FF8C69
salmon2 238,130,98 EE8262
salmon3 205,112,84 CD7054
salmon4 139,76,57 8B4C39
sienna 160,82,45 A0522D
sienna1 255,130,71 FF8247
sienna2 238,121,66 EE7942
sienna3 205,104,57 CD6839
sienna4 139,71,38 8B4726
Mandarian Orange 142,35,35 8E2323
Orange 255,127,0 FF7F00
Orange Red 255,36,0 FF2400

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
DeepPink 255,20,147 FF1493
DeepPink1 255,20,147 FF1493
DeepPink2 238,18,137 EE1289
DeepPink3 205,16,118 CD1076
DeepPink4 139,10,80 8B0A50
HotPink 255,105,180 FF69B4
HotPink1 255,110,180 FF6EB4
HotPink2 238,106,167 EE6AA7
HotPink3 205,96,144 CD6090
HotPink4 139,58,98 8B3A62
IndianRed 205,92,92 CD5C5C
IndianRed1 255,106,106 FF6A6A
IndianRed2 238,99,99 EE6363
IndianRed3 205,85,85 CD5555
IndianRed4 139,58,58 8B3A3A
LightPink 255,182,193 FFB6C1
LightPink1 255,174,185 FFAEB9
LightPink2 238,162,173 EEA2AD
LightPink3 205,140,149 CD8C95
LightPink4 139,95,101 8B5F65
MediumVioletRed 199,21,133 C71585
MistyRose 255,228,225 FFE4E1
MistyRose1 255,228,225 FFE4E1
MistyRose2 238,213,210 EED5D2
MistyRose3 205,183,181 CDB7B5
MistyRose4 139,125,123 8B7D7B
OrangeRed 255,69,0 FF4500
OrangeRed1 255,69,0 FF4500
OrangeRed2 238,64,0 EE4000
OrangeRed3 205,55,0 CD3700
OrangeRed4 139,37,0 8B2500
PaleVioletRed 219,112,147 DB7093
PaleVioletRed1 255,130,171 FF82AB
PaleVioletRed2 238,121,159 EE799F
PaleVioletRed3 205,104,137 CD6889
PaleVioletRed4 139,71,93 8B475D
VioletRed 208,32,144 D02090
VioletRed1 255,62,150 FF3E96
VioletRed2 238,58,140 EE3A8C
VioletRed3 205,50,120 CD3278
VioletRed4 139,34,82 8B2252
firebrick 178,34,34 B22222
firebrick1 255,48,48 FF3030
firebrick2 238,44,44 EE2C2C
firebrick3 205,38,38 CD2626
firebrick4 139,26,26 8B1A1A
pink 255,192,203 FFC0CB
pink1 255,181,197 FFB5C5
pink2 238,169,184 EEA9B8
pink3 205,145,158 CD919E
pink4 139,99,108 8B636C
Flesh 245,204,176 F5CCB0
Feldspar 209,146,117 D19275
204,51,51 CC3333 c33
red 255,0,0 FF0000 f00
red1 255,0,0 FF0000 f00
red2 238,0,0 EE0000 e00
red3 205,0,0 CD0000
red4 139,0,0 8B0000
tomato 255,99,71 FF6347
tomato1 255,99,71 FF6347
tomato2 238,92,66 EE5C42
tomato3 205,79,57 CD4F39
tomato4 139,54,38 8B3626
Dusty Rose 133,99,99 856363
Firebrick 142,35,35 8E2323
Indian Red 245,204,176 F5CCB0
Pink 188,143,143 BC8F8F
Salmon 111,66,66 6F4242
Scarlet 140,23,23 8C1717
Spicy Pink 255,28,174 FF1CAE
Free Speech Magenta 227,91,216 E35BD8
Free Speech Red 192,0,0 C00000

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
DarkOrchid 153,50,204 9932CC
DarkOrchid1 191,62,255 BF3EFF
DarkOrchid2 178,58,238 B23AEE
DarkOrchid3 154,50,205 9A32CD
DarkOrchid4 104,34,139 68228B
DarkViolet 148,0,211 9400D3
LavenderBlush 255,240,245 FFF0F5
LavenderBlush1 255,240,245 FFF0F5
LavenderBlush2 238,224,229 EEE0E5
LavenderBlush3 205,193,197 CDC1C5
LavenderBlush4 139,131,134 8B8386
MediumOrchid 186,85,211 BA55D3
MediumOrchid1 224,102,255 E066FF
MediumOrchid2 209,95,238 D15FEE
MediumOrchid3 180,82,205 B452CD
MediumOrchid4 122,55,139 7A378B
MediumPurple 147,112,219 9370DB
Medium Orchid 147,112,219 9370DB
MediumPurple1 171,130,255 AB82FF
Dark Orchid 153,50,205 9932CD
MediumPurple2 159,121,238 9F79EE
MediumPurple3 137,104,205 8968CD
MediumPurple4 93,71,139 5D478B
lavender 230,230,250 E6E6FA
magenta 255,0,255 FF00FF f0f
fuchsia 255,0,255 FF00FF f0f
magenta1 255,0,255 FF00FF f0f
magenta2 238,0,238 EE00EE e0e
magenta3 205,0,205 CD00CD
magenta4 139,0,139 8B008B
maroon 176,48,96 B03060
maroon1 255,52,179 FF34B3
maroon2 238,48,167 EE30A7
maroon3 205,41,144 CD2990
maroon4 139,28,98 8B1C62
orchid 218,112,214 DA70D6
Orchid 219,112,219 DB70DB
orchid1 255,131,250 FF83FA
orchid2 238,122,233 EE7AE9
orchid3 205,105,201 CD69C9
orchid4 139,71,137 8B4789
plum 221,160,221 DDA0DD
plum1 255,187,255 FFBBFF fbf
plum2 238,174,238 EEAEEE
plum3 205,150,205 CD96CD
plum4 139,102,139 8B668B
153,102,204 9966CC 96c
purple 160,32,240 A020F0
purple 128,0,128 800080
purple1 155,48,255 9B30FF
purple2 145,44,238 912CEE
purple3 125,38,205 7D26CD
purple4 85,26,139 551A8B
thistle 216,191,216 D8BFD8
thistle1 255,225,255 FFE1FF
thistle2 238,210,238 EED2EE
thistle3 205,181,205 CDB5CD
thistle4 139,123,139 8B7B8B
violet 238,130,238 EE82EE
violet blue 159,95,159 9F5F9F
Dark Purple 135,31,120 871F78
Maroon 245,204,176 F5CCB0
Maroon 128,0,0 800000
Medium Violet Red 219,112,147 DB7093
Neon Pink 255,110,199 FF6EC7
Plum 234,173,234 EAADEA
Thistle 216,191,216 D8BFD8
Turquoise 173,234,234 ADEAEA
Violet 79,47,79 4F2F4F
Violet Red 204,50,153 CC3299

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
AliceBlue 240,248,255 F0F8FF
BlueViolet 138,43,226 8A2BE2
Cadet Blue 95,159,159 5F9F9F
CadetBlue 95,158,160 5F9EA0
CadetBlue 95,158,160 5F9EA0
CadetBlue1 152,245,255 98F5FF
CadetBlue2 142,229,238 8EE5EE
CadetBlue3 122,197,205 7AC5CD
CadetBlue4 83,134,139 53868B
Corn Flower Blue 66,66,111 42426F
CornflowerBlue 100,149,237 6495ED
DarkSlateBlue 72,61,139 483D8B
DarkTurquoise 0,206,209 00CED1
DeepSkyBlue 0,191,255 00BFFF
DeepSkyBlue1 0,191,255 00BFFF
DeepSkyBlue2 0,178,238 00B2EE
DeepSkyBlue3 0,154,205 009ACD
DeepSkyBlue4 0,104,139 00688B
DodgerBlue 30,144,255 1E90FF
DodgerBlue1 30,144,255 1E90FF
DodgerBlue2 28,134,238 1C86EE
DodgerBlue3 24,116,205 1874CD
DodgerBlue4 16,78,139 104E8B
170,187,204 AABBCC abc
LightBlue 173,216,230 ADD8E6
LightBlue1 191,239,255 BFEFFF
LightBlue2 178,223,238 B2DFEE
LightBlue3 154,192,205 9AC0CD
LightBlue4 104,131,139 68838B
LightCyan 224,255,255 E0FFFF
LightCyan1 224,255,255 E0FFFF
LightCyan2 209,238,238 D1EEEE
LightCyan3 180,205,205 B4CDCD
LightCyan4 122,139,139 7A8B8B
LightSkyBlue 135,206,250 87CEFA
LightSkyBlue1 176,226,255 B0E2FF
LightSkyBlue2 164,211,238 A4D3EE
LightSkyBlue3 141,182,205 8DB6CD
LightSkyBlue4 96,123,139 607B8B
LightSlateBlue 132,112,255 8470FF
153,204,255 99CCFF 9cf
LightSteelBlue 176,196,222 B0C4DE
LightSteelBlue1 202,225,255 CAE1FF
LightSteelBlue2 188,210,238 BCD2EE
LightSteelBlue3 162,181,205 A2B5CD
LightSteelBlue4 110,123,139 6E7B8B
Aquamarine 112,219,147 70DB93
MediumBlue 0,0,205 0000CD
MediumSlateBlue 123,104,238 7B68EE
MediumTurquoise 72,209,204 48D1CC
MidnightBlue 25,25,112 191970
NavyBlue 0,0,128 000080
PaleTurquoise 175,238,238 AFEEEE
PaleTurquoise1 187,255,255 BBFFFF bff
PaleTurquoise2 174,238,238 AEEEEE
PaleTurquoise3 150,205,205 96CDCD
PaleTurquoise4 102,139,139 668B8B
PowderBlue 176,224,230 B0E0E6
RoyalBlue 65,105,225 4169E1
RoyalBlue1 72,118,255 4876FF
RoyalBlue2 67,110,238 436EEE
RoyalBlue3 58,95,205 3A5FCD
RoyalBlue4 39,64,139 27408B
RoyalBlue5 0,34,102 002266 026
SkyBlue 135,206,235 87CEEB
SkyBlue1 135,206,255 87CEFF
SkyBlue2 126,192,238 7EC0EE
SkyBlue3 108,166,205 6CA6CD
SkyBlue4 74,112,139 4A708B
SlateBlue 106,90,205 6A5ACD
SlateBlue1 131,111,255 836FFF
SlateBlue2 122,103,238 7A67EE
SlateBlue3 105,89,205 6959CD
SlateBlue4 71,60,139 473C8B
SteelBlue 70,130,180 4682B4
SteelBlue1 99,184,255 63B8FF
SteelBlue2 92,172,238 5CACEE
SteelBlue3 79,148,205 4F94CD
SteelBlue4 54,100,139 36648B
51,102,153 336699 369
51,153,204 3399CC 39c
102,153,204 6699CC 69c
aquamarine 127,255,212 7FFFD4
aquamarine1 127,255,212 7FFFD4
aquamarine2 118,238,198 76EEC6
aquamarine3, MediumAquamarine 102,205,170 66CDAA
aquamarine4 69,139,116 458B74
azure 240,255,255 F0FFFF
azure1 240,255,255 F0FFFF
azure2 224,238,238 E0EEEE
azure3 193,205,205 C1CDCD
azure4 131,139,139 838B8B
blue 0,0,255 0000FF 00f
blue1 0,0,255 0000FF 00f
blue2 0,0,238 0000EE 00e
blue3 0,0,205 0000CD
blue4 0,0,139 00008B
aqua 0,255,255 00FFFF 0ff
cyan 0,255,255 00FFFF 0ff
cyan1 0,255,255 00FFFF 0ff
cyan2 0,238,238 00EEEE 0ee
cyan3 0,205,205 00CDCD
cyan4 0,139,139 008B8B
navy 0,0,128 000080
teal 0,128,128 008080
turquoise 64,224,208 40E0D0
turquoise1 0,245,255 00F5FF
turquoise2 0,229,238 00E5EE
turquoise3 0,197,205 00C5CD
turquoise4 0,134,139 00868B
DarkSlateGray 47,79,79 2F4F4F
DarkSlateGray1 151,255,255 97FFFF
DarkSlateGray2 141,238,238 8DEEEE
DarkSlateGray3 121,205,205 79CDCD
DarkSlateGray4 82,139,139 528B8B
Dark Slate Blue 36,24,130 241882
Dark Turquoise 112,147,219 7093DB
Light Blue 205,127,50 CD7F32
Medium Blue 205,127,50 CD7F32
Medium Slate Blue 127,0,255 7F00FF
Medium Turquoise 112,219,219 70DBDB
Midnight Blue 47,47,79 2F2F4F
Navy Blue 35,35,142 23238E
Neon Blue 77,77,255 4D4DFF
New Midnight Blue 0,0,156 00009C
Rich Blue 89,89,171 5959AB
Sky Blue 50,153,204 3299CC
Slate Blue 0,127,255 007FFF
Summer Sky 56,176,222 38B0DE
Iris Blue 3,180,200 03B4C8
Free Speech Blue 65,86,197 4156C5

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
Dark Green 47,79,47 2F4F2F
DarkGreen 0,100,0 006400
dark green copper 74,118,110 4A766E
DarkKhaki 189,183,107 BDB76B
DarkOliveGreen 85,107,47 556B2F
DarkOliveGreen1 202,255,112 CAFF70
DarkOliveGreen2 188,238,104 BCEE68
DarkOliveGreen3 162,205,90 A2CD5A
DarkOliveGreen4 110,139,61 6E8B3D
olive 128,128,0 808000
DarkSeaGreen 143,188,143 8FBC8F
DarkSeaGreen1 193,255,193 C1FFC1
DarkSeaGreen2 180,238,180 B4EEB4
DarkSeaGreen3 155,205,155 9BCD9B
DarkSeaGreen4 105,139,105 698B69
ForestGreen 34,139,34 228B22
GreenYellow 173,255,47 ADFF2F
LawnGreen 124,252,0 7CFC00
LightSeaGreen 32,178,170 20B2AA
LimeGreen 50,205,50 32CD32
MediumSeaGreen 60,179,113 3CB371
MediumSpringGreen 0,250,154 00FA9A
MintCream 245,255,250 F5FFFA
OliveDrab 107,142,35 6B8E23
OliveDrab1 192,255,62 C0FF3E
OliveDrab2 179,238,58 B3EE3A
OliveDrab3 154,205,50 9ACD32
OliveDrab4 105,139,34 698B22
PaleGreen 152,251,152 98FB98
PaleGreen1 154,255,154 9AFF9A
PaleGreen2 144,238,144 90EE90
PaleGreen3 124,205,124 7CCD7C
PaleGreen4 84,139,84 548B54
SeaGreen, SeaGreen4 46,139,87 2E8B57
SeaGreen1 84,255,159 54FF9F
SeaGreen2 78,238,148 4EEE94
SeaGreen3 67,205,128 43CD80
SpringGreen 0,255,127 00FF7F
SpringGreen1 0,255,127 00FF7F
SpringGreen2 0,238,118 00EE76
SpringGreen3 0,205,102 00CD66
SpringGreen4 0,139,69 008B45
YellowGreen 154,205,50 9ACD32
chartreuse 127,255,0 7FFF00
chartreuse1 127,255,0 7FFF00
chartreuse2 118,238,0 76EE00
chartreuse3 102,205,0 66CD00
chartreuse4 69,139,0 458B00
green 0,255,0 00FF00 0f0
green 0,128,0 008000
lime 0,255,0 00FF00 0f0
green1 0,255,0 00FF00 0f0
green2 0,238,0 00EE00 0e0
green3 0,205,0 00CD00
green4 0,139,0 008B00
khaki 240,230,140 F0E68C
khaki1 255,246,143 FFF68F
khaki2 238,230,133 EEE685
khaki3 205,198,115 CDC673
khaki4 139,134,78 8B864E
Dark Olive Green 79,79,47 4F4F2F
Green Yellow 209,146,117 D19275
Hunter Green 142,35,35 8E2323
Forest Green, Khaki, Medium Aquamarine 35,142,35 238E23
Lime Green 209,146,117 D19275
Medium Forest Green 219,219,112 DBDB70
Medium Sea Green 66,111,66 426F42
Medium Spring Green 127,255,0 7FFF00
Pale Green 143,188,143 8FBC8F
Sea Green 35,142,104 238E68
Spring Green 0,255,127 00FF7F
Free Speech Green 9,249,17 09F911
Free Speech Aquamarine 2,157,116 029D74

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
RosyBrown 188,143,143 BC8F8F
RosyBrown1 255,193,193 FFC1C1
RosyBrown2 238,180,180 EEB4B4
RosyBrown3 205,155,155 CD9B9B
RosyBrown4 139,105,105 8B6969
SaddleBrown 139,69,19 8B4513
SandyBrown 244,164,96 F4A460
beige 245,245,220 F5F5DC
brown 165,42,42 A52A2A
brown 166,42,42 A62A2A
brown1 255,64,64 FF4040
brown2 238,59,59 EE3B3B
brown3 205,51,51 CD3333
brown4 139,35,35 8B2323
dark brown 92,64,51 5C4033
burlywood 222,184,135 DEB887
burlywood1 255,211,155 FFD39B
burlywood2 238,197,145 EEC591
burlywood3 205,170,125 CDAA7D
burlywood4 139,115,85 8B7355
baker’s chocolate 92,51,23 5C3317
chocolate 210,105,30 D2691E
chocolate1 255,127,36 FF7F24
chocolate2 238,118,33 EE7621
chocolate3 205,102,29 CD661D
chocolate4 139,69,19 8B4513
peru 205,133,63 CD853F
tan 210,180,140 D2B48C
tan1 255,165,79 FFA54F
tan2 238,154,73 EE9A49
tan3 205,133,63 CD853F
tan4 139,90,43 8B5A2B
Dark Tan 151,105,79 97694F
Dark Wood 133,94,66 855E42
Light Wood 133,99,99 856363
Medium Wood 166,128,100 A68064
New Tan 235,199,158 EBC79E
Semi-Sweet Chocolate 107,66,38 6B4226
Sienna 142,107,35 8E6B23
Tan 219,147,112 DB9370
Very Dark Brown 92,64,51 5C4033

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
AntiqueWhite 250,235,215 FAEBD7
AntiqueWhite1 255,239,219 FFEFDB
AntiqueWhite2 238,223,204 EEDFCC
AntiqueWhite3 205,192,176 CDC0B0
AntiqueWhite4 139,131,120 8B8378
FloralWhite 255,250,240 FFFAF0
GhostWhite 248,248,255 F8F8FF
NavajoWhite 255,222,173 FFDEAD
NavajoWhite1 255,222,173 FFDEAD
NavajoWhite2 238,207,161 EECFA1
NavajoWhite3 205,179,139 CDB38B
NavajoWhite4 139,121,94 8B795E
OldLace 253,245,230 FDF5E6
WhiteSmoke 245,245,245 F5F5F5
gainsboro 220,220,220 DCDCDC
ivory 255,255,240 FFFFF0
ivory1 255,255,240 FFFFF0
ivory2 238,238,224 EEEEE0
ivory3 205,205,193 CDCDC1
ivory4 139,139,131 8B8B83
linen 250,240,230 FAF0E6
seashell 255,245,238 FFF5EE
seashell1 255,245,238 FFF5EE
seashell2 238,229,222 EEE5DE
seashell3 205,197,191 CDC5BF
seashell4 139,134,130 8B8682
snow 255,250,250 FFFAFA
snow1 255,250,250 FFFAFA
snow2 238,233,233 EEE9E9
snow3 205,201,201 CDC9C9
snow4 139,137,137 8B8989
wheat 245,222,179 F5DEB3
wheat1 255,231,186 FFE7BA
wheat2 238,216,174 EED8AE
wheat3 205,186,150 CDBA96
wheat4 139,126,102 8B7E66
white 255,255,255 FFFFFF fff
Quartz 217,217,243 D9D9F3
Wheat 216,216,191 D8D8BF

Colour Name RGB Dec RGB Hex CSS Hex
Grey 84,84,84 545454
Grey, Silver 192,192,192 C0C0C0
grey 190,190,190 BEBEBE
LightGray 211,211,211 D3D3D3
LightSlateGrey 119,136,153 778899 789
SlateGray 112,128,144 708090
SlateGray1 198,226,255 C6E2FF
SlateGray2 185,211,238 B9D3EE
SlateGray3 159,182,205 9FB6CD
SlateGray4 108,123,139 6C7B8B
black 0,0,0 000000 000
grey0 0,0,0 000000 000
grey1 3,3,3 030303
grey2 5,5,5 050505
grey3 8,8,8 080808
grey4 10,10,10 0A0A0A
grey5 13,13,13 0D0D0D
grey6 15,15,15 0F0F0F
grey7 18,18,18 121212
grey8 20,20,20 141414
grey9 23,23,23 171717
grey10 26,26,26 1A1A1A
grey11 28,28,28 1C1C1C
grey12 31,31,31 1F1F1F
grey13 33,33,33 212121
34,34,34 222222 222
grey14 36,36,36 242424
grey15 38,38,38 262626
grey16 41,41,41 292929
grey17 43,43,43 2B2B2B
grey18 46,46,46 2E2E2E
grey19 48,48,48 303030
grey20 51,51,51 333333 333
grey21 54,54,54 363636
grey22 56,56,56 383838
grey23 59,59,59 3B3B3B
grey24 61,61,61 3D3D3D
grey25 64,64,64 404040
grey26 66,66,66 424242
grey27 69,69,69 454545
grey28 71,71,71 474747
grey29 74,74,74 4A4A4A
grey30 77,77,77 4D4D4D
grey31 79,79,79 4F4F4F
grey32 82,82,82 525252
grey33 84,84,84 545454
85,85,85 555555 555
grey34 87,87,87 575757
grey35 89,89,89 595959
grey36 92,92,92 5C5C5C
grey37 94,94,94 5E5E5E
grey38 97,97,97 616161
grey39 99,99,99 636363
grey40 102,102,102 666666 666
grey41, DimGrey 105,105,105 696969
grey42 107,107,107 6B6B6B
grey43 110,110,110 6E6E6E
grey44 112,112,112 707070
grey45 115,115,115 737373
grey46 117,117,117 757575
119,119,119 777777 777
grey47 120,120,120 787878
grey48 122,122,122 7A7A7A
grey49 125,125,125 7D7D7D
grey50 127,127,127 7F7F7F
grey51 130,130,130 828282
grey52 133,133,133 858585
grey53 135,135,135 878787
136,136,136 888888 888
grey54 138,138,138 8A8A8A
grey55 140,140,140 8C8C8C
grey56 143,143,143 8F8F8F
grey57 145,145,145 919191
grey58 148,148,148 949494
grey59 150,150,150 969696
grey60 153,153,153 999999 999
grey61 156,156,156 9C9C9C
grey62 158,158,158 9E9E9E
grey63 161,161,161 A1A1A1
grey64 163,163,163 A3A3A3
grey65 166,166,166 A6A6A6
grey66 168,168,168 A8A8A8
grey67 171,171,171 ABABAB
grey68 173,173,173 ADADAD
grey69 176,176,176 B0B0B0
grey70 179,179,179 B3B3B3
grey71 181,181,181 B5B5B5
grey72 184,184,184 B8B8B8
187,187,187 BBBBBB bbb
grey73 186,186,186 BABABA
grey74 189,189,189 BDBDBD
grey75 191,191,191 BFBFBF
grey76 194,194,194 C2C2C2
grey77 196,196,196 C4C4C4
grey78 199,199,199 C7C7C7
grey79 201,201,201 C9C9C9
grey80 204,204,204 CCCCCC ccc
grey81 207,207,207 CFCFCF
grey82 209,209,209 D1D1D1
grey83 212,212,212 D4D4D4
grey84 214,214,214 D6D6D6
grey85 217,217,217 D9D9D9
grey86 219,219,219 DBDBDB
grey87 222,222,222 DEDEDE
221,221,221 DDDDDD ddd
grey88 224,224,224 E0E0E0
grey89 227,227,227 E3E3E3
grey90 229,229,229 E5E5E5
grey91 232,232,232 E8E8E8
grey92 235,235,235 EBEBEB
grey93 237,237,237 EDEDED
238,238,238 EEEEEE eee
grey94 240,240,240 F0F0F0
grey95 242,242,242 F2F2F2
grey96 245,245,245 F5F5F5
grey97 247,247,247 F7F7F7
grey98 250,250,250 FAFAFA
grey99 252,252,252 FCFCFC
grey100, White 255,255,255 FFFFFF fff
Dark Slate Grey 47,79,79 2F4F4F
Dim Grey 84,84,84 545454
Light Grey 219,219,112 DBDB70
Very Light Grey 205,205,205 CDCDCD
Free Speech Grey 99,86,136 635688