Color Converter

A particular arrangement of colours is called a colour space. It enables reproducible representations of colour, whether those representations involve an analogue or a digital representation, in conjunction with colour profiling offered by a variety of physical devices. A colour space can be arbitrary, meaning that a set of physical colour swatches with matching assigned colour names (including discrete numbers in, for example, the Pantone collection) are assigned to a set of physically realised colours, or it can be mathematically rigorous (as with the NCS System, Adobe RGB and sRGB). A helpful conceptual tool for comprehending the colour capabilities of a certain device or digital file is a "colour space." Color spaces can demonstrate if shadow/highlight detail and colour saturation can be preserved when attempting to duplicate colour on another device,

A "colour model" is an abstract mathematical model that describes how colours can be represented as tuples of numbers (for example, triples in RGB or quadruples in CMYK); however, a colour model without an accompanying mapping function to an absolute colour space is a more or less arbitrary colour system that has no connection to any widely accepted system of colour interpretation. A colour space is established for a given colour model when a specific mapping function between a colour model and a reference colour space creates a distinct "footprint" within the reference colour space, known as a gamut. For instance, two distinct absolute colour spaces based on the RGB colour paradigm are Adobe RGB and sRGB. The standard reference for specifying a colour space

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