Definitions for "Color Balance"
How a color film reproduces the colors of a scene. Color films are made to be exposed by light of a certain color quality such as daylight or tungsten. Color balance also refers to the reproduction of colors in color prints, which can be altered during the printing process.
The response by film, or by a digital camera's image sensor, to the colors in a scene. In a digital camera, color balance is achieved by setting the white balance to match the scene's primary light source.
The color balance of a film refers to the kind of light under which it will faithfully render color without the need for filters. Most films are daylight-balanced, which means that in daylight, or with a daylight balanced flash, colors will be true. A tungsten-balanced film can be used under certain types of artificial light to give true colors without filters or special printing techniques.
The ability of the monitor to show and maintain the same color when switching or varying the intensity of the screen.
The ability of a monitor to show and maintain the same color while changing the intensity of the screen.
Keywords:  tone, even, printing, process
An even tone of color in process printing.