The most common full-color printing process which uses color separation to produce one image for each of the four process colors (cyan, magenta, yellow, and black). Each color is then overprinted to reproduce the full color of the image.
Printing with yellow, magenta and cyan inks plus black, using screens to create full color images.
the four basic colors of ink (CYMK - Cyan, Yellow, Magenta, and Black) overlayed to make a wide variety of colors.
Process that isolates each chroma, hue, and value in multi-colored, continuous tone copy into clearly defined image areas that conform to limitations of the basic printing process. Combines Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, and Black at various values to achieve a wide spectrum of colors.
Printing process that uses a layering of the four primary ink colors (cyan, magenta, yellow, black) to produce color images
Full-color reproduction method which adds a black ink to the three process-color inks, increasing contrast and detail.
The printing process by which small, se min-transparent dots of the four standard "process" colors (cyan, magenta, yellow and black) are printed to simulate full color.
A printing process that reproduces a full range of colors by overprinting red, yellow, blue and black (The true colors are magenta, yellow, cyan and black).
Use of cyan, magenta, yellow, and black to create a full color image.
Printing with four colors of ink (in directories-red, blue, yellow and black) simulating the full color spectrum to graphic images in print. Four-color process requires color separations in order to produce the final product.
The printing process that reproduces colors by combining, cyan, magenta, yellow and black. If you look through a magnifying glass, you'll see that the printed image consists of dots in these four colors. These dots are printed on top of each other, next to each other or just close to each other, depending on the color and tonal values wanted. For example; by printing a blue dot over a yellow dot will give you green etc. To created the shadows in the image, all the colors (with or without black - depending on the intensity of the shadow) will be printed on top of each other to create a dark brownish color. The closer the colored dots are printed to each other, the darker it will appear. The further apart the colored dots are printed from each other, the lighter that part of the image will appear.
A sophisticated process of reproducing a color image onto a magazine page. This involves separating the image into four universal colors. They are always yellow, blue, red and black (shades may vary). The separation process is done by the production department of an agency. The publication combines the separated color sheets and reconstructs the actual color image onto the magazine page.
a method of printing using yellow, blue, red and black dots in close proximity to each other to reproduce photographs and achieve most any desired visual effect.
See PROCESS COLOR.
The process of reproducing a color image by overprinting screened separations for each of the three process colors (cyan, magenta, yellow) and black using process color inks.
Color printing technique by which four colors -- cyan, magenta, yellow, and black - are used for producing a full color picture that can be similar to a photograph.
The printing of a full color picture or drawing by the use of four separate process printing inks: yellow, magenta, cyan, and black.
Printing in full color, which requires four plates for printing in the process colors: cyan, magenta, yellow, and black (CMYK).
a method that uses dots of magenta (red), cyan (blue), yellow, and black to simulate the continuous tones and variety of colors in a color image. Reproducing a four-color image begins with separating the image into four different halftones by using color filters of the opposite (or negative) color. For instance, a red filter is used to capture the cyan halftone, a blue filter is used to capture the yellow halftone, and a green filter is used to capture the magenta halftone. Each halftone separation is printed with its process color (cyan, magenta, yellow, and black). When we look at the final result, our eyes blend the dots to recreate the continuous tones and variety of colors we see in a color photograph, painting, or drawing.
A printing method that involves separating full-color images into four different halftones by using color filters of the opposite color â€“ such as, a red filter to capture a cyan halftone, blue to capture yellow, green to capture magenta. A four-color image is reproduced by printing each halftone in one of four ink colors - magenta, cyan, yellow and black. The optical blending of these colored dots recreates a continuous tone image.
Method of reproducing full-color artwork and photographs by separating the original into its cyan, magenta, yellow and black components.
A printing technique that uses the four process colorsâ€”cyan, magenta, yellow and black (CMYK)â€”in varying proportions to create thousands of colors. Color images are reproduced using a pattern of overlapping, different-sized-dots in the four process colors.
Using the major colors magenta, cyan, yellow and black to produce pictures in a range of colors.
In multi-color printing, the printing of process color by means of color separation s corresponding to the four process colors: cyan, magenta, yellow and black.
The technique of separating artwork into four colorsâ€”cyan, magenta, yellow, and blackâ€”and then combining these colors during printing to achieve images with an unlimited color range. See also "Process colors."
A printing process that combines four colors (cyan, magenta, yellow and black) to create full color images. It is used to reproduce continuous tone color photographs or to match colors. The colors are printed on top of one another to produce the desired image. See also CMYK.
The print combination of magenta, cyan(blue), yellow, and black in dot patterns called screens, to produce a variety of graphics, images, or photos in all the color shadings desired.
The process of reproducing a full color design from the original artwork to the screenprinted surface. Special process color inks, which are transparent are used. See “Color separation.
Depositing combinations of the subtractive primaries cyan, magenta, yellow, and black on paper to achieve. These colorants are deposited as dots of different sizes, shapes, and angles create the illusion of different colors. See CMY, Subtractive Primaries.
The four basic colors of ink (yellow, magenta, cyan, and black) which reproduce full-color photographs or art.
The process of combining four basic colors (CMYK) to create a full-color printed image.
Also full-color process. Indicates the four color plates commonly used in color printing.
Printing process that creates color productions by overprinting screens that individually print reds, yellows, blues and blacks of variable specified intensities.
The reproduction of full-color artwork through the combination of four process ink colors - magenta (red), cyan (blue), yellow and black - in specified intensities. A Pantone®, or PMS, color can be converted, or promatched, to 4-color process colors. (see Pantone® and Promatch)
printing system using four base colors (cyan, magenta, yellow, black) to produce a gamut of colors
The reproduction of full-color artwork through the combination of four process ink colors - magenta (red), cyan (blue), yellow and black - in specified intensities. Colors are separated into individual color plates so that when printed in register, they produce a full-color illustration. Four-color separations refer specifically to the process colors: magenta, cyan, yellow and black.
The process by which full-color photographs and artwork is reproduced. Four halftones - one for each of the primary colors, plus black - are printed one on top of the other, creating the range of color that was in the original.
Printing in full color using four color separation negatives in the basic printing colors of yellow, magenta, cyan and black. Separating and screening the primary colors red, yellow, blue and black from full-color originals, and printing magenta (for red), cyan (for blue), yellow and black to create the illusion of full-color.
The method of separating color art or photos, by use of filters, into the four process colors; cyan, magenta, yellow and black.
Technique of printing that uses process colors (cyan, magenta, yellow, and black) to simulate full-color images.
A printing process that creates color productions by overprinting screens that individually prints reds, yellows, blues and black. All colors can be represented as a combination of these four.
The printing process used in color printing with laser printers, as well as in color book and magazine production. It is sometimes denoted by the initials CMYK (cyan, magenta, yellow, black), standing for the three subtractive colors, plus black, that are blended to create colored materials in print.
Four-color process refers to the CMYK process of printing that results in an acceptable color spectrum.
Any printing method that utilizes the subtractive primaries (CMY) plus black (K) to create the illusion of different colors.
A printing process that uses a layering of four primary ink colors (cyan, magenta, yellow and black) to reproduce color images. - UP
a technique of printing that uses the three process colors of ink (yellow, cyan, magenta) and black to simulate color photographs or illustrations.
Printing or other imaging with combinations of the subtractive primaries of cyan, magenta, yellow and black. These are deposited as dots of different sizes, shapes and angles to create the illusion of different colors.
The process of combining four basic colors (CMYK) to create a printed color picture or colors composed from the basic four colors.
A system of printing colors by printing dots of magenta, cyan, yellow and black.