birt data matrix The Color palette and the Color Picker in Font

Make Quick Response Code in Font The Color palette and the Color Picker

The Color palette and the Color Picker
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When you click a color chip in Flash, the current Color palette, shown in Figure 2-46, opens. The color chips are all arranged in hexadecimal groupings. As you run your mouse pointer across them, you will see the hex value for the chip you are currently over. The colors on the left side of the Color palette are referred to as the basic colors. These are the grays and solid colors used most often.
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There is a reason for the pink and turquoise colors being there. The left column in that Color palette goes like this, from top to bottom: six even distributions of gray, from black to white. Then are the three primaries (red, green, blue) and finally the three secondaries (yellow, cyan, magenta). These colors, by the way, follow this hex pattern: red = #FF0000; green = #00FF00; blue = #0000FF; yellow = #FFFF00; cyan = #00FFFF; magenta = #FF00FF.
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Another really useful feature of this panel is the ability to sample color anywhere on the computer screen. When the Color palette opens, your mouse pointer changes to an eyedropper, and if you roll the mouse pointer across the screen, you will see the hex value of the pixels you re over appearing in the Hex edit box, and the color will appear in the preview box. This is a relatively dangerous feature because if you click the mouse over a pixel on your screen, that will be the selected color.
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Figure 2-46. The current Color palette
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GRAPHICS IN FLASH CS5
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The color wheel in the upper-right corner, when clicked, opens the Flash Color Picker shown in Figure 2-47. The swatches in the top left are the basic system colors, and you probably noticed the pane on the right with all of that color that sort of looks like the Northern Lights gone haywire. This pane, called the Color window, contains all the color you can use in your movies. Click a color, and you will see its RGB and HSB values as well as a preview of the color chosen. You can adjust that color by moving the Luminance slider up or down. How many individual colors are available to you in the Color window The answer is more than 16 million. One of the authors once answered this question, and the student who asked the question remarked, Is that all The author told him that was one seriously large number of crayons in his box, and the student responded, What if I want more The author thought about that one for a couple of seconds and asked the student to imagine a crayon box with 16 million crayons. If you have a box of crayons, are they all given a color name on the label asked the author. The student replied, Of course. The author then said, OK, you have in your hands a box containing 16 million crayons. None is labeled. Start naming them. That ended that discussion. How do we get 16 million colors First, the exact number is 16,777,216. At rock bottom, computers use base 2 notation (aka binary), and millions of colors is referred to as being 24-bit color. Each pixel is comprised of three primary colors, and each color is defined by 8 bits (8 to the 2nd power is 256 a-ha, a number we already understand!). So, that s where the 24 comes from: 3 times 8, which is the same as saying 256 to the 3rd power (256 256 256) or 2 to the 24th power.
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Figure 2-47. The Flash (Windows) Color Picker Things are a bit different on the Mac, as shown in Figure 2-48. Though the Color Picker may look different, it works in almost the same manner.
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Figure 2-48. The Macintosh Color Picker In the Mac-only color wheel, a color is chosen by clicking it in the wheel. If you want to adjust the RGB values, click the Color Sliders button at the top, and select RGB Sliders, as you see in Figure 2-49, from the drop-down menu. The color picking options, to be honest, are far superior to those on Windows and well out of the scope of this book. What the Mac can t do is create multiple custom colors. You will have to mix those individually.
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To save a color on the Mac, you just drag and drop a color from the preview area into the Custom Color boxes at the bottom of the dialog box.
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To add the color to your palette, either click the Add to Custom Colors button (Windows) or click OK (Mac). Of course, things are not always wonderful for Windows users. The custom color you just added appears in the Custom Colors area of the Color Picker. That s the good news. The bad news is if you add enough (more than 16) custom colors, Flash will wrap back to the beginning and overwrite your first color. If you are creating a number of custom colors, select the empty box before you pick your color. So, you have a created a bunch of custom colors; are you ready to use them in all of your projects Not quite. They aren t automatically saved when you close Flash. If you create a bunch of custom colors and then close Flash, they will be gone forever when you return to Flash. The question, therefore, is how do you save your custom colors
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