Cyan, magenta, and yellow. Used to create reflective color. Cyan absorbs (subtracts) all red light, reflecting blue and green. Magenta absorbs all green light, reflecting blue and red. Yellow absorbs all blue light, reflecting red and green.
Cyan, Magenta, and Yellow. When all three subtractive primaries are combined at 100% on white paper, black is produced. When these three are combined at varying intensities, a gamut of different colors is produced. Combining two primaries at 100% produces an additive primary, either red, green, or blue. 100% cyan + 100% magenta = blue; 100% cyan + 100% yellow = green; 100% magenta + 100% yellow = red.
Yellow, magenta, and cyan, the inks used )often with black) for process color printing.
The inks (cyna, magenta, and yellow) used in printing to create different colors.
Yellow, magenta and cyan, the hues used for process color printing inks.
Cyan, magenta, and yellow. The three colors that, when superimposed in register, produce black. Also known as process colors because cyan, magenta, and yellow are used in printing. See CMY/CMYK.
The process colors cyan, magenta, and yellow. Each absorbs or subtracts its complementary color-red, green, or blue-from the light reflecting off the paper.
The inks (cyan, magenta and yellow) used in printing to create different colours.
Cyan, magenta and yellow. The theoretical combination of the three at 100% strength should produce black on white paper. Their combination at varying intensities produces a gamut of colors. Combining two primaries at 100% creates either the red, green or blue additive primary. Cyan+magenta=blue. Cyan+yellow=green. Magenta+yellow=red.
These are the three colors that are used to create all other colors in color photographic printing. (Cyan, Magenta and Yellow)
Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, and Black (CMYK). The hues used for process color printing inks.
(n) The three primary colors cyan, magenta, and yellow. Color systems using these primaries work on the principle of subtracting spectral wavelengths from the light energy to create new colors. These systems are used in ink-based graphics, specifically four-color printing (the fourth color being black). The complementary colors are the additive primaries: red, green, and blue.