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True colors limit

While listening to the rebroadcast of this show on color, a question occurred to me. Just as there are hearing aids that will amplify narrow, selected bands of the audio spectrum for hearing impaired people with narrow bands of hearing loss. Has anyone created a pair of glasses with a color-corrected image of the scene in front of the color blind wearer, superimposed on the scene, in the manner of Google glass, to augment the particular spectrum deficit of that individual. Clearly, this would not help people that where profoundly colorblind, but many people could derive some benefit.

When you are reading makeup tips for blondes, remember this one tip – Experiment. Trying a number of different mixtures or topping your makeup with a little frosted highlighter is often the best way to find the colors that are always right for you!

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The palette approach is an excellent compromise: it allows only 8 bits to be used to specify each color in an image, but allows the creator of the image to decide what the 256 colors in the image should be. Since virtually no images contain an even distribution of colors, this allows for more precision in an image by using more colors than would be possible by assigning each pixel a 2-bit value for blue and 3-bit values each for green and red. For example, an image of the sky with clouds would have many different shades of blue, white, and gray, and virtually no reds, greens, or yellows.

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It's of high scientific relevance that the colours are displayed correct. As you can see, there are displayed blue rocks, which might indicate they might be iron ore rocks. Here's an example of similar stones on earth:

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