2Color A ray of light is the source of all color Color is light broken into rays of varying wavelengths, which causes the viewer to see different colors.A prism, soap bubble, oil spill, or a rainbow demonstrates this division of colorRed is the longest and Violet is the shortest wavelength
3Hue the specific name for a color. The feature, individual nature that makes each color different.Each color on the color wheel is a hueBlack, white, and grey do not have a hue.
4LISTEN TO DIRECTIONS CLOSELY Color in blue all three sections to the left of the line that goes from 1 to 4.Color in red the entire area above the line from 3 to 6. This step will cover one of the blue sections with red--to make a theoretical violetColor in yellow the sections under the line that goes from 2 to 5.This should cover both a blue and a red section to make green andorange, respectfully.4. Label each of the colors on the color wheel as to what they should be and what they are made out of.5. Label each color as a primary or a secondary.This color wheel may now act as a reference for all future color assignments in which you may need an example.
5THE COLOR WHEELIs the most commonly used tool to understand the basis of all color relationships.It consists of three types of colors: primary, secondary, and intermediate (tertiary)Color each type
7PRIMARY COLORS Yellow, Red, & Blue. By mixing, lightening, or darkening the primary colors, all other colors can be made.No other colors can be combined to create the primary colors. They occur naturally.redblueyellow
8SECONDARY COLORS Orange, Green, and Violet. Are produced by mixing EQUAL amounts of two primary colors.Red + Yellow = OrangeBlue + Yellow = GreenRed + Blue = Violetorangevioletgreen
9INTERMEDIATE (TERTIARY) COLORS Yellow-Green, Blue-Green, Blue-Violet, Red-Violet, Red-Orange, and Yellow-OrangeMade by mixing a primary color with a secondary color.Note: The primary color is always listed first.Yellow-OrangeRed-OrangeYellow-GreenBlue-greenRed-violetBlue-Violet
10green Blue-green Red-Orange blue Red Blue-violet Red-violet violet YELLOWYELLOW-ORANGEYELLOW-GREENgreenORANGEBlue-greeneRed-OrangeRedblueBlue-violetRed-violetviolet
11INTENSITYThe Brightness or Dullness of a hue Created by adding its compliment.Color’s are brightest in their natural form. (i.e. pure yellow, pure red, pure blue)Objects and rooms with Bright high intensity colors seem larger.Bold and intense colors are best used sparingly or as accentsObjects and rooms with Dull low intensity colors seem smaller.
12The intensity (bright/dull) of a hue may be lowered by adding some of its complement, or gray – creating a TONE.
13VALUE The lightness or darkness of a hue. The value of a hue can be made lighter by adding white, creating a TINT of that hue.Appearance of greater room size or height.Pink is a tint of red, Peach is a tint of orangeThe value of a hue can be made darker by adding black, creating a SHADE of that hue.Maroon is shade of red. Rust is shade of orangeAppearance of smaller room size or height
14WARM COLORSAre considered “warm” because of their association with warm objects of the same color, such as the sun and fire.Also called advancing colors because they make objects appear larger and closer than they really are.Makes a room appear smallerThey can make a room feel active, exciting, warmer and cozy.
16COOL COLORS Associate with water, grass, and trees. Are called receding colors because they make objects seem smaller and farther away.Makes a room appear largerMake a room feel restful, peaceful, and cooler.
18NEUTRAL COLORS Not considered colors because they do not have a hue. Separate these colored pencilsNot considered colors because they do not have a hue.White, Black, and Gray.Brown, tan, and beige are also considered neutral colorsbut based on the hues red, orange, and yellow.
19Color Can….. BE SYMBOLIC CHANGE OUR MOODS AFFECT OUR PERFORMANCE AND ABILITIESALTER THE APPEARANCE OF FORM AND SPACE
20Choosing the Right Color MoodWhat mood do you want to createPeopleThink about the people who will be in the areaStyleThe style may influence the color choice(s). Spanish style = rust colored wallsItems in the roomChoose an item in the room, and one of it’s colors as the main color for your room. Then choose accent colors based on your knowledge of color schemes.TimeThe amount of time that will be spent in the roomExisting ColorsSome room components can’t be changed so incorporate them.Adjacent RoomsCreate a unified look with rooms that you can see.LightingNatural light shows objects in true colors. Artificial lights make color appear blue or yellow
21Using Color CorrectlyColors seem more intense when applied to large areas. Choose a color several tints lighter than the color actually desired.Using contrasting colors draws attention. Remember, too many strong contrast values in a room can be confusing and tiring.Choosing colors that have similar values will create a restful mood in the room.Color schemes/harmonies look better when one color, the base color, dominates. When you use equal amounts of two or more colors, your eyes become confused and your color selection seems cluttered
22The value of a hue changes the apparent size of a room. Dark ceiling (dull) appears lower and closer and light (bright) colored walls appear further away.If a room is small, choose colors that will make the room appear larger. (tints, low-intensity colors, and cool hues)Lighter walls makes it appear largerIf a room is very large, choose colors that will make it look smaller. (Shades, high-intensity colors, and warm hues)Darker walls make a room appear smallerBright colors convey an informal environmentUse High-intensity colors in small amounts such as accent colors in accessories or small pieces of furniture.Black unifies when a number of colors are used.
23Color Assignments Creating Effects with Color Warm, Cool, and Neutral Create a solution for the room design challenge.Homes and Interiors Textbook pageWarm, Cool, and NeutralCreate the designs using the correct colors for each design.Create a color wheel display of your choiceColor WheelValue: Tint, Tone, ShadeIntensity