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Riverleaf

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  1. Web Standard X11 (Primary Digital Named Colors)

    Wrong link above . Should be: http://www.workwithcolor.com/color-chart-full-01.htm Compare: https://www.w3schools.com/colors/colors_names.asp Has W3 Schools any access to a 'color name' dependent corporation or entity? Code is easier to find than color names, on Internet search engines.
  2. Web Standard X11 (Primary Digital Named Colors)

    I think that this discussion is about CSS. Maybe, just maybe... Dodger Blue is not the only lonely kid on the block. How may divisions in MLB? Not to mention NHL. What am I missing out on? Jung Liu, "We have way more color names than you. But you just would not understand." Do any of us "understand"? X11 Color Names (only 145 of those listed by W3), Profiles (color), color keywords (above, I query adding other names to the established pattern), transparent and currentcolor keywords, simple SVG alpha compositing (for justsomeguy, what are 'excludes'?), extended color names (what are increments), color name validity... [Google results page 1, 6 of 645 results. I understand the human contact part of color names, that preceded by at least 4.8 million years anything discussed herein, and will certainly outlive us all. Contact says color names are a useful communication tool, where development meets world outside. Light bulbs and transit respond to "BLUE", not (000,000,255:100). How about you? Do you know what is "BLUE"? .blue { color: #0000FF; color: blue }... CSS [hex included to remove potential ambiguity - ink/paint/photography/other product manufactures engage nominal naming conventions predating and aligning with current digital color names - assuming culture allows nascent digital product greater access (see above, Color Chart One-Page View] HTML [method open to interpretation]
  3. Web Standard X11 (Primary Digital Named Colors)

    So, the hidden self in every developer is a digital artist, with a 16.77 million color palette! Unless his display offers 1.2 billion colors, demanding 32-bit palette, and then 64 bit palette (current Adobe research)... and so on. In fact 1,2 billion colors in a 24-bit market is a bit of a conundrum, concerning differences in displays and printers. Higher color depth devices can detect lower color depth device variation, such that no two Galaxy or iPhone units are the same. True, this frustrates us all in to buying bigger and better. But take a more traditional perspective: French artist Rousseau observed (like DaVinci) that no matter how oils mixed, the primary colors engaged never changed. That is why I began this thread discussing "primary increments". In fact, those increments (HSL isolation, RYB spectrum and so on) are why some think color names serve a purpose in digital development that goes beyond mere market toy. Color names in code anchor literally thousands (and for Professor Leaky) millions of years of our human language. The act of providing 1.2 billion colors on my display affords us all respect, not just a smidgeon of cultural color names (Dodger Blue? LOL!)... and enables far more tangible cognitive and behavioral association with related development frameworks. Far more than merely frustrating, color names firmly secure digital development in the human experience. Do not overlook that your grandfather most likely was born before anything "digital" came into existence. Would you rather remain isolated, 100% misunderstood. Color names have a long way to go. They are moving ALL DEVELOPERS into far more than speech recognition INSIDE Apple light bulbs, Tokyo/Singapore LRT Transit maps/tickets/programming and... [carry on] CLICK! Color me blue, Siri, where's my CSS Color Name file (like the ones recognized by Sublime Text, Atom and Dreamweaver... [carry on]?
  4. Web Standard X11 (Primary Digital Named Colors)

    A final, important note concerning technology. I use a 1.2 billion color 32 inch CAD display, among others. Without this large, so-called 4K tool, it would be impossible to visualize all that is contained in this thread. In very few years, 4K will be very low-end, and everyone will be far more color-literate... and demanding. However wacky our clients may seem , tangled up in colors, X11 naming is not going away.
  5. Web Standard X11 (Primary Digital Named Colors)

    W3C services all of us, together. W3C has delivered color name culture, into the heart of digital web development. We have been given STANDARD Hex associated Color Names. A standard that we can hide from, or market. Naming is the catchy part for most of us. At least as far back as DaVinci (Italian Renaissance), the immutable science of color has established those names with those hex values, or so we are told by those learned in such matters. That said, as Ingolme has noted, delivery of service is diversified in numerous color code methods: recommended RGB and HSL data 'patterns' are very popular, integrated into almost every color tool. However, in a world embracing Xxx and hundreds of other massively popular CMS do-it-yourself venues, Web Developers in practice include countless graphic artists, architects, and so on. 'Artists' do like color names, language that they can relate to, as we help them to shape online identity. As they shape and communicate their own identities, their activity explains for the rest of us why W3C has adopted color names, that traditional codified web developers would have otherwise ignored. Color name culture should encourage us to explore today what Xxxxx company now distributes to millions (earning billions), through global education, religion, art, photography, medicine, astrophysics and yes even web development. Humbling integration of common language and far more intricate code. Humbling human contact. So how does that effect web development today? "Color my sky 'DeepSkyBlue47' today, just a little... into the deeper cloud-free beginnings of mystical starlight", for Father Murphy's Parish site (his own words, a competing developer won him over with color name talk). "Starlight brings us closer" in fact, to Father's wide-armed, emphatic "MidnightBlue is as far as I can go." And here we have it! The notion that every color-name software encourages and is encouraged by linguistic association of color and web development. Color names are an education and enlightenment of purpose for millions today. W3C is not a sleeping giant. If nothing else, for many RGB coders, color names offer a certain selling point... My first selling point was a graphic artist, sold when I suggested to her, "we could use color name Purple". What each human color name contact realizes and appreciates is that any chosen color, in all of it's 99 limited human code increments, our clients' chosen color is owned, unique! Each primary color can never intersect with any other color name. Uniqueness we can all appreciate. So now, my purpose here is to ask this. Has anyone found a unique incremented CSS color name file, not hidden in patent CMS? Examples... the last site features extensive color name grouping. Not sure if it is the right thing to do. I would combine the first and last as a first step toward a more 'fully' incremented primary color name CSS file, constructed in situ while building a simple chart, say RGB/HSL/Hex/Spange table. Presentation could simply slide everything together, either MIT format looks good. But the look-good reference is Appendix to the critical CSS file. Colors- X11 (Stuck on 145 - site includes many interactive and sophisticated color tools (MIT-W3S?) CSS3 Color Names (RGB/Hex coder friendly) Appendix: X11 Colors ("poorly incremented", development team's admission) Color Chart One-Page View (Development group tells me, not planning a CSS display or download (MIT-Dusseldorf?) What is "Color name software"? Every HTML/CSS coding tool on our planet and beyond, no less! I may get something together myself (if I can find time, but...). Please, share the goods, formally.
  6. W3 page on Color Standards X11 shows a 1-99 breakdown that I am familiar with over at Xxxxx (name redacted as advertising not welcomed). Namely, every Primary color can be applied using a fixed "primary" Hexadecimal stepping system. That system counts up using "primary" increments. Those increments diversify without color names. https://www.w3schools.com/colors/colors_x11.asp The W3 Schools page uses primary increments, but only for grey-scale. Here are the primary units for all colors. 11 22 33 44 55 66 77 88 99 AA BB CC DD EE FF X11 leans on photographic deployment of oil and tempera color names resulting in an expected tangle, excepting grey-scale. Given that every device has its own physical palette, and hence none see the same color called Bisque #ffe4c4, it would be rational to reset Bisque to a nearest Primary neighbor, and apply 99 primary increments from there. ... EEDDBB FFEECC 11FFDD ... This methodology provides SAFE Primary Colors for developers and frameworks; that is, SAFE COLORS for HTML5. SAFE applies to HTML as simply more rational. Compare 18-21 WEB SAFE colors in CSS 2.0. Using RGB, CMY, RYB color wheels, and thousands of proprietary (mostly patent) color wheels available today, what is wrong with a psychiatric, chemical, endocrine, artistic, and general scientific principal shared by all humans: namely, Primary Association? The very interesting thing about primary color associations, is that toward darkest and lightest increments, the primary increments tend to pure white and pure black, an exacting conformance with human vision. To accommodate that vision, oil and tempera artists have a full palette of color names awaiting digital presentation. Factually, more color names than we need. PRIMARY COLOR NAMES are an established and appropriate way forward. We can do it like certain other rational parties and each independently setup our own COLOR.CSS, using whatever color names we choose. Or we can proceed with primary conversion of Bisque 1-99 with nominal Bisque somewhere between 1 and 99. Not a great intellectual challenge, though time consuming (multiply by 145 today and 755 tomorrow). CMS frameworks have primary 'templates'. Operating systems, likewise. I cannot find an online public demonstration of the primary principals suited to HTML5+ technology, as discussed in this thread. A color tutorial on primary colors and 99 increments for each established color name would be an interesting read. And help in understanding of color implementation. How many potential color names? Count the primary units above: (99 x 15) x 3 = 4,445 (my stats are very rusty). Nominal primaries are much more do-able: 15 x 15 = 225 color names for today's 1-F framework. 145 falls short by 80 color names. We can distributes primary increments to color names accordingly, with thousands of primary slots available. Primary color association leaves potentially millions of unique no-name colors to code. This thread begins with a simplistic way of observing complex and dynamic color theory. Color needs a simple framework. W3 Schools has a simple tutorial on Primary Digital Color?
  7. Tryit Editor bug

    <!DOCTYPE html> <html> <head> <style> /* .example1 { background: url(img_tree.gif), no-repeat, fixed, right top; } */ /* and/or */ #example1 { background-image: url(img_tree.gif), url(img_flwr.gif), url(paper.gif); background-position: right top, left bottom, left top; background-repeat: no-repeat, no-repeat, repeat; background-attachment: fixed, scroll, scroll; padding: 50vmin; } </style> </head> <body> <div id="example1"><!--div class="example1" id="example1"--> <h1>Lorem Ipsum Dolor</h1> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Repetitatum pel delorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit, sed diam nonummy nibh euismod tincidunt ut laoreet dolore magna aliquam erat volutpat.</p> <p>Ut wisi enim ad minim veniam, quis nostrud exerci tation ullamcorper suscipit lobortis nisl ut aliquip ex ea commodo consequat.</p> </div> </body> </html>
  8. Tryit Editor bug

    CSS locks scroll on Tryit Editor! From https://www.w3schools.com/css/css3_backgrounds.asp to https://www.w3schools.com/css/tryit.asp?filename=trycss3_background_multiple When a shorthand url(img_tree.gif) is added to the mix with attachment property fixed value, or when existing longhand adds url(img_tree.gif), then the mouse-wheel scroll locks, cannot scroll. Side scroll-bar can be dragged to scroll. Oddly, sometimes scroll-bar use will unlock, sometimes refresh page and paste 'locked' code will unlock. Some setting is 'teettering-on-the-edge'! Tryit Editor bug. No files to submit. Reproduceable. My mach is MacPro late 2016 with 10.12.4 and Apple wired keyboard and Apple Wireless Mouse same date using Safari 10.1 (12603.1.30.0.34). Error reproduced twice: shorthand/longhand mix and all longhand with bug condition being addition of third image.
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