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Often times we have gazed over a landscape, a picture, or other visual stimulant, and never given any credit to many of the individual shades of color that make up the tiny pieces we see. This will be my first installment on a one part series on the colors.
The color green is a very nice blend of the colors blue and yellow, most generically a perfect balance of a 1:1 ratio. The hue of this attractive color can range anywhere from nearly black to just shy of being mistaken for white. Personally, one of my favorite shades of the color green is Hooker's green, which consists of a nice rich look and isn't too bright or dark to look at. To represent the purest color of green on a computer, the color coordinates on a color chart must be (0[red], 255[green], 0[blue]).
Altering the variables on those three inputs results in various shades of color, which may or may not be green. The amounts of colors that fall within the category of green is nearly limitless, as the change of a single value will technically result in a brand new color. The introduction of a fourth value, like in the new Aquos television, could potentially result in a large increase in the options of the color green presented to you at home, and to further increase the color-green-viewing experience.
The color green primarily is used in the compound known as chlorophyll to help aid the trillions upon trillions plants harness sunlight in their metabolism, thus ensuring their life functions don't cease, which in turn allows the plants to consume carbon dioxide (more commonly known as CO2, or "hot air") and produce oxygen. This oxygen in turn is breathed by land animals, insects, and the occasional rock, also keeping essentially all of land-based lifeforms on the planet alive. Aside from single-handedly keeping terraneous life from dieing out, the color green is used for very poor camouflage. Green was also copyrighted by Al Gore in 2002 from a stroke of brilliance he had, resulting in a net gain of nearly a quarter of a trillion US dollars.
The color green has been on a myriad of television programs, blockbuster movies, and even video games, albeit the latter of the three is becoming scarcer to find, what with the booming success of the colors brown and grey. Some past performances include, but are not limited to, the Oompa Loompas from the hit Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, along with the remake of Charlie and the Chocolate Factory. Green also played a stunning role in the award winning Shrek series, and the popular Discovery Channel show Man Vs. Wild often shows green at its most savage time. Green also captured fans' hearts on the wildly renowned Star Wars saga.
The color green is vital to the success of not only the human race, but also every single land-based form of life on the planet. It also entertains us in the movies it plays in and ensures that Al Gore will be obscenely wealthy until the day he dies. However, the color green also makes my sandviches taste bad, and this cannot be forgiven.
Four color swatches out of five
Why, yes. This is a comedic review. Why do you ask?
My sincere apologies to the colorblind...