Tea Green
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Tea Green

Green
Color icon green.svg
Spectral coordinates
Wavelength520-570 nm
Frequency~526-577 THz
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 128, 0)
SourceW3C TR CSS3 Color Module[1]
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
Some tints and shades of green

Varieties of the color green may differ in hue, chroma (also called saturation or intensity) or lightness (or value, tone, or brightness), or in two or three of these qualities. Variations in value are also called tints and shades, a tint being a green or other hue mixed with white, a shade being mixed with black. A large selection of these various colors is shown below.

Green moray eel (Gymnothorax funebris)
Green dress
Green hairstreak (Callophrys rubi)
Rows of seats in shades of green

Green in biological nature

Green is common in nature, especially in plants. Many plants are green mainly because of a complex chemical known as chlorophyll which is involved in photosynthesis.[2] Many shades of green have been named after plants or are related to plants. Due to varying ratios of chlorophylls (and different amounts as well as other plant pigments being present), the plant kingdom exhibits many shades of green in both hue (true color) and value (lightness/darkness). The chlorophylls in living plants have distinctive green colors, while dried or cooked portions of plants are different shades of green due to the chlorophyll molecules losing their inner magnesium ion.

Artichoke

Artichoke
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#8F9779
sRGBB  (rgb)(143, 151, 121)
SourceISCC-NBS[3][4]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Artichoke is a color that is a representation of the color of a raw fresh uncooked artichoke. Another name for this color is artichoke green.

The first recorded use of "artichoke green" as a color name in English was in 1905.[4]

Artichoke green (Pantone)

Artichoke green (Pantone)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#4B6F44
sRGBB  (rgb)(75, 111, 68)
SourcePantone[5]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)

This is the color called artichoke green in Pantone. The source is Pantone 18-0125 TPX.[5]

Asparagus

Asparagus
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#87A96B
sRGBB  (rgb)(135, 169, 107)
SourceCrayola[]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Asparagus is a tone of green that is named after the vegetable. Crayola created this color in 1993 as one of the 16 to be named in the Name the Color Contest.

Bundled stalks of asparagus

It is also the color of a wild asparagus plant blowing in the wind of the 1949 classic film Sands of Iwo Jima.

Another name for this color is asparagus green. The first recorded use of "asparagus green" as a color name in English was in 1805.[6]

Avocado

Avocado
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#568203
sRGBB  (rgb)(86, 130, 3)
SourcePourpre.com[7]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDeep yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Avocado is a color that is a representation of the color of the outer surface of an avocado.

The color avocado is a dark yellow-green color.

Avocado was a common color for metal surfaces (including automobiles and household appliances), as well as the color harvest gold, during the whole decade of the 1970s. They were both also popular colors for shag carpets. Both colors went out of style by the early 1980s.

Fern green

Fern green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#4F7942
sRGBB  (rgb)(79, 121, 66)
SourceMaerz and Paul[8]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)
Fern
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#71BC78
sRGBB  (rgb)(113, 188, 120)
SourceCrayola[]
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Fern green is a color that resembles ferns. A Crayola crayon named fern was created in 1998, which is a lighter shade of the top color shown on the right.

Ferns at Muir Woods, California

The first recorded use of fern green as a color name in English was in 1902.[9]

Forest green

Forest green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#228B22
sRGBB  (rgb)(34, 139, 34)
SourceX11
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Forest green refers to a green color said to resemble the color of the trees and other plants in a forest.[10]

The first recorded use of forest green as the name of a color in the English language was in 1810.[11]

Jungle green

Jungle green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#29AB87
sRGBB  (rgb)(41, 171, 135)
SourceCrayola[]
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Displayed at right is the color jungle green. In 1990, Crayola named and formulated this specific tone of jungle green.

The first recorded use of jungle green as a name of a color in the English language was in 1926.[12]

Laurel green

Laurel green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#A9BA9D
sRGBB  (rgb)(169, 186, 157)
SourceMaerz and Paul[13]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Laurel green is a medium light hue of greenish gray similar to asparagus, but lighter.

The first recorded use of laurel green as a name of a color in the English language was in 1705.[14]

Lime

Lime
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#BFFF00
sRGBB  (rgb)(192, 255, 0)
SourceMaerz and Paul[15][16]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Lime is a shade of green, so named because it is a representation of the color of the citrus fruit called limes. It is the color that is in between the web color chartreuse and yellow on the color wheel.[15]

Mantis

Mantis
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#74C365
sRGBB  (rgb)(116, 195, 101)
SourceXona.com color list
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Mantis is a color that is a representation of the color of a praying mantis.

The first use of mantis as a color name in English was when it was included as one of the colors on the Xona.com color list, promulgated in 2001.

Mint

Mint
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#3EB489
sRGBB  (rgb)(62, 180, 137)
SourceISCC-NBS[17][18]
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color mint, also known as mint leaf, is a representation of the color of mint.[19]

Mint leaves
Mint leaves

The first recorded use of mint as a color name in English was in 1920.[20]

Moss green

Moss green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#8A9A5B
sRGBB  (rgb)(138, 154, 91)
SourceISCC-NBS[17][21]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Moss green is a tone of green that resembles moss.

Moss-covered grave

The first recorded use of moss green as a color name in English was in 1884.[22]

Dark moss green

Dark moss green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#4A5D23
sRGBB  (rgb)(74, 93, 35)
SourceEncycolorpedia[23][original research?]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate olive green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)
Moss-covered rocks

Myrtle green

Myrtle green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#317873
sRGBB  (rgb)(49, 120, 115)
SourceISCC-NBS[17][24]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate bluish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Myrtle green, also called myrtle, is a color which is a representation of the color of the leaves of the myrtle plant.

The first recorded use of myrtle green as a color name in English was in 1835.[25]

Myrtle is the official designation of the green stripes on Waterloo rugby club's shirts, the green of Hunslet rugby league club, the green (along with the cardinal red) stripes of the South Sydney Rabbitohs and the green of the blazers, sports kit and scarf of St. Aloysius' College, Glasgow. It is also one of the school colors of Lane Technical College Prep High School in Chicago, the other being old gold.

The baggy green, the cricket cap worn by Australian Test cricketers since around the turn of the twentieth century, is myrtle green in color.

Pine green

Pine green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#01796F
sRGBB  (rgb)(1, 121, 111)
SourceCrayola[]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate bluish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Pine green is a rich shade of spring green that resembles the color of pine trees. It is an official Crayola color (since 1903).[]

A small pine tree

The first recorded use of pine tree as a color name in English was in 1923.[26]

Reseda green

Reseda green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#6C7C59
sRGBB  (rgb)(108, 124, 89)
Source[Unsourced]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate olive green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Reseda green is a shade of greyish green in the classic range of colors of the German RAL colour standard, in which it is named "RAL 6011".[27]

The name derives from the color of the leaves of Reseda odorata, commonly known as mignonette.[28]

Sap green

Sap green is a green pigment that was traditionally made of ripe buckthorn berries.[29] However, modern colors marketed under this name are usually a blend of other pigments, commonly with a basis of Phthalocyanine Green G.[30] Sap green paint was frequently used on Bob Ross's TV show, The Joy of Painting.[31]

Shamrock green (Irish green)

Shamrock green
 
Common connotations
St. Patrick's Day
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#009E60
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 158, 96)
SourceMaerz and Paul[32]
ISCC-NBS descriptorStrong yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Shamrock green is a tone of green that represents the color of shamrocks, a symbol of Ireland.[33]

The first recorded use of shamrock as a color name in English was in the 1820s (exact year uncertain).[34]

This green is also defined as Irish green Pantone 347.[35]

This green is used as the green on the national flag of the Republic of Ireland[36]

It is customary in Ireland, Australia, New Zealand, Canada, and the United States to wear this or any other tone of green on St. Patrick's Day, 17 March.

The State of California uses this shade of green of the grass under the bear on their state flag.[37]

The Boston Celtics of the National Basketball Association use this shade for their uniforms, logos, and other memorabilia.

Tea green

Tea green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#D0F0C0
sRGBB  (rgb)(208, 240, 192)
SourceEncycolorpedia[38]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVery light yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Tea green is a light shade of green. It is a representation of the color of brewed green tea, i.e., the color of the hot green tea after the green tea leaves have been brewed in boiling water.[39]

The first recorded use of tea green as a color name in English was in 1858.[40]

Teal

Teal
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#008080
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 128, 128)
SourceHTML/CSS[1]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate bluish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Teal is displayed at right. It is a dark cyan color that is a representation of the color of the neck coloring of a duck called the common teal.

Olive

Olive
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#808000
sRGBB  (rgb)(128, 128, 0)
SourceX11 color names[18]
ISCC-NBS descriptorLight olive
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Olive is the shade of dark yellow-green found on green olives. It has been commonly used by militaries around the world as a color for uniforms and equipment.

Green olives

Green in non-biological nature

Emerald

Emerald as a quinary color on the RYB color wheel
  green
  emerald
  viridian
Emerald
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#50C878
sRGBB  (rgb)(80, 200, 120)
SourceMaerz and Paul[41]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Emerald, also called emerald green, is a tone of green that is particularly light and bright, with a faint bluish cast. The name derives from the typical appearance of the emerald gemstone.[42]

The first recorded use of emerald as a color name in English was in 1598.[43]

Emerald crystals

Ireland is sometimes referred to as the Emerald Isle due to its lush greenery. The May birthstone is emerald. Seattle is sometimes referred to as the Emerald City, because its abundant rainfall creates lush vegetation. In the Middle Ages, The Emerald Tablet of Hermes Trismegistus was believed to contain the secrets of alchemy. "Emerald City", from the story of The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, by L. Frank Baum, is a city where everything from food to people are emerald green. However, it is revealed at the end of the story that everything in the city is normal colored, but the glasses everyone wears are emerald tinted. The Green Zone in Baghdad is sometimes ironically and cynically referred to as the Emerald City.[44] The Emerald Buddha is a figurine of the sitting Buddha, made of green jade (rather than emerald), clothed in gold, and about 45 cm tall. It is kept in the Chapel of the Emerald Buddha (Wat Phra Kaew) on the grounds of the Grand Palace in Bangkok. The Emerald Triangle refers to the three counties of Mendocino, Humboldt, and Trinity in Northern California, United States[45] because these three counties are the biggest marijuana producing counties in California and also the US.[45] A county-commissioned study reports pot accounts for up to two-thirds of the economy of Mendocino.[45]Emerald Cities: Urban Sustainability and Economic Development is a book published in 2010 by Joan Fitzgerald, director of the law, policy and society program at Northeastern University, about ecologically sustainable city planning.

Emerald was invented in Germany in 1814. By taking acetic acid, mixing and boiling it with vinegar, and then by adding some arsenic, a bright blue-green hue was formed.[46] During the 19th century, the arsenic-containing dye Paris green was marketed as emerald green.[47] It was notorious for causing deaths due to it being a popular color used for wallpaper. Victorian women used this bright color for dresses, and florists used it on fake flowers.[48]

Green earth

Green earth
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#DADD98
sRGBB  (rgb)(218, 221, 152)
SourceDerwent[49]
ISCC-NBS descriptorLight yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Displayed at right is the color green earth. It is also known as terre verte and Verona green. It is an inorganic pigment derived from the minerals celadonite and glauconite.[50][51]

Hooker's green

Hooker's green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#49796B
sRGBB  (rgb)(73, 121, 107)
SourceWinsor & Newton[52]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Hooker's green is a dark green color created by mixing Prussian blue and gamboge. It is displayed on the right. Hooker's green takes its name from botanical artist William Hooker (1779-1832) who first created it particularly for illustrating leaves.[53]

Jade

Jade
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00A86B
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 168, 107)
Source[Unsourced]
ISCC-NBS descriptorStrong yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Jade, also called jade green, is a representation of the color of the gemstone called jade, although the stone itself varies widely in hue.

A slab of jade

The color name jade green was first used in Spanish in the form piedra de ijada in 1569.[54] The first recorded use of jade green as a color name in English was in 1892.[55]

Malachite

Malachite
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#0BDA51
sRGBB  (rgb)(11, 218, 81)
SourceMaerz and Paul[56]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Malachite, also called malachite green, is a color that is a representation of the color of the mineral malachite.

Polished malachite

The first recorded use of malachite green as a color name in English was in the 1200s (exact year uncertain).[57]

Sea green

Sea green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#2E8B57
sRGBB  (rgb)(46, 139, 87)
SourceHTML/CSS
ISCC-NBS descriptorStrong yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Sea green is a color that resembles the hue of shallow seawater as seen from the surface.

Computer web color greens

Green

Green (X11, color wheel)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00FF00
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 255, 0)
SourceX11 color names,[58]HTML/CSS[1]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)

The color defined as green in the RGB color model, displayed on the right, is the brightest possible green that can be reproduced on a computer screen, and is the color named green in X11. It is one of the three primary colors used in the RGB color space along with red and blue. The three additive primaries in the RGB color system are the three colors of light chosen such as to provide the maximum range of colors that are capable of being represented on a computer or television set.

Red, green and blue lights, representing the three basic additive primary colors of the RGB color system, red, green, and blue.

This color is also called regular green. It is at precisely 120 degrees on the HSV color wheel, also known as the RGB color wheel (Image of RGB color wheel). Its complementary color is magenta.

HTML/CSS uses the name lime for this color, using green to refer to a darker shade, shown below. See the chart Color names that clash between X11 and HTML/CSS in the X11 color names article to see those colors which are different in HTML and X11.

Green takes up a large portion of the CIE chromaticity diagram because it is in the central area of human color perception.

Green (HTML/CSS color)

Green (HTML/CSS color)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#008000
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 128, 0)
SourceHTML/CSS[1]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDeep yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color defined as green in HTML/CSS color standard is displayed at right. It is the color called green, low green, or medium green in many of the older eight-bit computer palettes.

Another name for this color is green W3C or office green.

Dark green (X11)

Dark green (X11)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#006400
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 100, 0)
SourceX11[1]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDeep yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

This is the X11/HTML color dark green.

Light green

Light green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#90EE90
sRGBB  (rgb)(144, 238, 144)
SourceX11[1]
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Light green is a light tint of green.

Lime green

Lime Green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#32CD32
sRGBB  (rgb)(50, 205, 50)
SourceX11[59]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The web color "lime green" is displayed at right.

Pale green

Pale green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#98FB98
sRGBB  (rgb)(152, 251, 152)
SourceX11[1]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

This is the X11/HTML color pale green.

Additional definitions of green

Green (CMYK) (pigment green)

Green (CMYK) (pigment green)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00A550
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 165, 80)
SourceCMYK[60]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color defined as green in the CMYK color system used in printing, also known as pigment green, is the tone of green that is achieved by mixing process (printer's) cyan and process (printer's) yellow in equal proportions. It is displayed at right.

Cyan, magenta, and yellow are the three subtractive primary colors used in printing.

The purpose of the CMYK color system is to provide the maximum possible gamut of color reproducible in printing.

The color indicated is only approximate as the colors of printing inks may vary.

Green (NCS) (psychological primary green)

Green (NCS)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#009F6B
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 159, 107)
SourcesRGB approximation to [61]
ISCC-NBS descriptorStrong yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color defined as green in the NCS or Natural Color System is shown at right (NCS 2060-G). The natural color system is a color system based on the four unique hues or psychological primary colors red, yellow, green, and blue. The NCS is based on the opponent process theory of vision.

Approximations within the sRGB gamut to the primary colors of the Natural Color System, a model based on the opponent process theory of color vision.

The Natural Color System is widely used in Scandinavia.

Green (Munsell)

Green (Munsell)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00A877
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 168, 119)
SourceMunsell Color Wheel[62]
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color defined as green in the Munsell color system (Munsell 5G) is shown at right. The Munsell color system is a color space that specifies colors based on three color dimensions: hue, value (lightness), and chroma (color purity), spaced uniformly in three dimensions in the elongated oval at an angle shaped Munsell color solid according to the logarithmic scale which governs human perception. In order for all the colors to be spaced uniformly, it was found necessary to use a color wheel with five primary colors--red, yellow, green, blue, and purple.

The hues of the Munsell color system, at varying values, and maximum chroma to stay in the sRGB gamut.

The Munsell colors displayed are only approximate as they have been adjusted to fit into the sRGB gamut.

Green (Pantone)

Green (Pantone)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00AD83
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 173, 131)
SourcePantone TPX[63]
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Green (Pantone) is the color that is called green in Pantone.

The source of this color is the "Pantone Textile Paper eXtended (TPX)" color list, color # green C, EC, HC, PC, U, or UP--green.[63]

Green (Crayola)

Green (Crayola)
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#1CAC78
sRGBB  (rgb)(28, 172, 120)
SourceCrayola[]
ISCC-NBS descriptorStrong yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Green (Crayola) is the color called green in Crayola crayons.

Green was one of the original Crayola crayons introduced in 1903.

Bright green

Bright green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#66FF00
sRGBB  (rgb)(102, 255, 0)
SourceHexcode Color Chart[64]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Displayed on the right is the color bright green. Bright green is a bright shade of green. It is on the color wheel approximately one-third of the way between chartreuse green and harlequin (color #3FFF00) (closer to chartreuse green than to harlequin). Bright green represents a visual stimulus of 556 nanometers on the visual spectrum as measured on the CIE chromaticity diagram. The X11 color green is somewhat similar to bright green, with a hex triplet of #00FF00, compared to bright green's triplet of #66FF00.

The color bright green is used to represent bright green environmentalism[65] or the Viridian design movement.

Bright mint

Bright mint
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#4FFFB0
sRGBB  (rgb)(79, 255, 176)
Source[Unsourced]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Displayed at right is the color bright mint.

Dark green

Dark green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#013220
sRGBB  (rgb)(1, 50, 32)
SourceEncycolorpedia[66]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVery dark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Dark green is a dark shade of green. A different shade of green has been designated as "dark green (X11)" for certain computer uses.

Dark pastel green

Dark pastel green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#03C03C
sRGBB  (rgb)(3, 192, 60)
SourceEncycolorpedia[67]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

To the right is the color dark pastel green.

Erin

Erin
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00FF40
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 255, 64)
SourceMaerz and Paul
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)

At the right is displayed the color erin. The first recorded use of erin as a color name was in 1922.

Green-yellow

Green-yellow
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#ADFF2F
sRGBB  (rgb)(173, 255, 47)
SourceX11[1]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellow green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Green-yellow is a mixture of the colors green and yellow. It is a web color. It is a light tint of chartreuse.

A Crayola green-yellow crayon

"Green-yellow" is an official Crayola crayon color which was formulated in 1958.

Green-yellow is near the center of the light spectrum visible to the human eye, and is very eye-catching. For this reason, many emergency vehicles and uniforms exhibit green-yellow.

Harlequin

Harlequin
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#3FFF00
sRGBB  (rgb)(63, 255, 0)
SourceMaerz and Paul[69]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)

Harlequin is a color described as being located between green and yellow (closer to green than to yellow) on the color wheel. On color plate 17 in the 1930 book A Dictionary of Color (see reference below), the color harlequin is shown as being a highly saturated rich color at a position halfway between chartreuse and green. Thus in modern color terminology, harlequin is the color halfway between green and chartreuse green on the RGB color wheel.

The first recorded use of harlequin as a color name in English was in 1923.[70]

Harlequin is a pure spectral color at approximately 552 nanometers on the visible spectrum when plotted on the CIE chromaticity diagram.[]

Silver Patron tequila is sold in harlequin-colored boxes.

Harlequin is also an adjective used to describe something that is colored in a pattern, usually a diamond-shaped pattern,[71] as in the dress traditionally associated with harlequins. Similarly, it can mean anything multicolored or prismatic, such as opals or other precious gems which are highly variegated in color and hue. In the early 2000s, a harlequin color paint was invented for automobiles that appears different colors from different angles of view.

Neon green

Neon green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#39FF14
sRGBB  (rgb)(57, 255, 20)
SourceLayout Sparks[72]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)

Neon green is a bright tone of green used in psychedelic art and in fashion.

Screamin' green

Screamin' green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#76FF7A
sRGBB  (rgb)(118, 255, 122)
SourceCrayola[]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color screamin' green is shown at right.

This color was renamed from ultra green by Crayola in 1990.

This color is a fluorescent color.

Other notable green colors

Army green

Army green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#4B5320
sRGBB  (rgb)(75, 83, 32)
SourceEncycolorpedia[73]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate olive green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color army green has been used in militaries since at least World War II, and possibly before, though the precise tint varies considerably between and within different nations.

A mannequin in an army uniform for Singapore

See olive drab and olive green for other possible shades of army green.

Bottle green

Bottle green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#006A4E
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 106, 78)
SourceEncycolorpedia[74]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Bottle green is a dark shade of green, similar to pine green. It is a representation of the color of green glass bottles.

Green bottles on a windowsill

The first recorded use of bottle green as a color name in English was in 1816.[75]

Bottle green is a color in Prismacolor marker and pencil sets. It is also the color of the uniform of the Police Service of Northern Ireland replacing the Royal Ulster Constabulary's "rifle green" colored uniforms in 2001. It is also the green used in uniforms for South Sydney High School in Sydney.[76]

Bottle green is also the color most associated with guide signs and street name signs in the United States.

Bottle green is also the background color of the Flag of Bangladesh, as defined by the government of Bangladesh.[77] Another name for this color is Bangladesh green.[78]

Brunswick green

Brunswick green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#1B4D3E
sRGBB  (rgb)(27, 77, 62)
Source[Unsourced]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Brunswick green is a common name for green pigments made from copper compounds, although the name has also been used for other formulations that produce a similar hue, such as mixtures of chrome yellow and Prussian blue. The pigment is named after Braunschweig, Germany (also known as Brunswick in English) where it was first manufactured. It is a deep, dark green, which may vary from intense to very dark, almost black.[79]

The first recorded use of Brunswick green as a color name in English was in 1764.[80] Another name for this color is English green. The first use of English green as a synonym for Brunswick green was in 1923.[81]

Deep Brunswick green is commonly recognized as part of the British racing green spectrum, the national auto racing color of the United Kingdom.

A different color, also called Brunswick green, was the color for passenger locomotives of the grouping and then the nationalized British Railways. There were three shades of these colors and they are defined under British Standard BS381C - 225, BS381C - 226, and BS381C - 227 (ordered from lightest to darkest). The Brunswick green used by the Nationalised British Railways - Western Region for passenger locomotives was BS381C - 227 (rgb(30:62:46)). RAL6005 is a close substitute to BS381C - 227. A characteristic of these colors was the ease for various railway locations to mix them by using whole pots of primary colors - hence the ability to get reasonably consistent colors with manual mixing half a century and more ago.

The color used by the Pennsylvania Railroad for locomotives was often called Brunswick green, but officially was termed dark green locomotive enamel (DGLE). This was a shade of green so dark as to be almost black, but which turned greener with age and weathering as the copper compounds further oxidized.[82]

Castleton green

Castleton green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00563B
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 86, 59)
SourceCastleton Colors[83]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Castleton green is one of the two official colors of Castleton University in Vermont. The official college colors are green (PMS 343) and white. The Castleton University Office of Marketing and Communications created the Castleton colors for web and logo development and has technical guidelines, copyright and privacy protection; as well as logos and images that developers are asked to follow in the college's guidelines for using official Castleton logos. If web developers are using green on a university website, they are encouraged to use Castleton green. It is prominently used for representing Castleton's athletic teams, the Castleton Spartans.

Celadon

Celadon
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#ACE1AF
sRGBB  (rgb)(172, 225, 175)
SourceEncycolorpedia[84]
ISCC-NBS descriptorLight yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Celadon is a pale greyish shade of green, or rather a range of such shades. Celadon originates as a term for a class of Chinese ceramics, copied by Korea and Japan. However, the name, which is European, may originate from the character Celadon in L'Astrée, a French pastoral novel of 1627, who wore a light green color.[85][86]

A celadon vase

Celadon glazes were very common, with the green color being reliably produced from about the 10th century onwards; this was appreciated in Asia for resembling jade, the most prestigious material of all. The glaze color comes from iron oxide's transformation from ferric to ferrous iron (Fe2O3 -> FeO) during the firing process,[87] but is affected by a wide range of other factors and chemicals, making the precise color very difficult to control. As well as green, a wide range of browns, yellows, greys and sometimes blues all count as "celadon".[42][88]

Dartmouth green

Dartmouth green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00693E
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 105, 62)
SourceDartmouth Brand Guide[89]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDeep yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Dartmouth green is the official color of Dartmouth College, adopted in 1866. It was chosen for being the only decent primary color that had not been taken already.[90][91] It is prominently used as the name of the Dartmouth College athletic team, the Dartmouth Big Green. The Dartmouth athletic teams adopted this new name after the college officially discontinued the use of its unofficial mascot, the Dartmouth Indian, in 1974.

Dartmouth green and white are the main colors of Lithuanian basketball club ?algiris Kaunas.

Feldgrau

Feldgrau
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#4D5D53
sRGBB  (rgb)(77, 93, 83)
SourceMindjunker[92]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark grayish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Feldgrau (field grey) was the color of the field uniform of the German Army from late 1907 until 1945, and the East German NVA armies. Metaphorically, feldgrau used to refer to the armies of Germany (the Imperial German Army and the Heer [army] component of the Reichswehr and the Wehrmacht).

GO Transit green

GO green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00AB66
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 171, 102)
SourceLegislative Assembly of Ontario[93]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

GO green was the color used for the brand of GO Transit, the regional commuter service in the Greater Toronto Area.

A GO Transit train on the Lakeshore West line in Toronto, Canada

Between 1967 and 2013, the brand and color that has adorned each of its train, buses, and other property generally remained unchanged.[94] It also matched the shade of green used on signs for highways in Ontario. In July 2013, GO Transit updated its look to a two-tone color scheme.[95]

Gotham green

Gotham green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00573F
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 87, 63)
Source[96]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Gotham green is the official color of the New York Jets as of 4 April 2019. The name is a reference to one of the Nicknames of New York City.

Hunter green

Hunter green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#355E3B
sRGBB  (rgb)(53, 94, 59)
SourceISCC-NBS #137[97]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Hunter green is a color that is a representation of the color worn by hunters in the 19th century. Most hunters began wearing the color olive drab instead of hunter green about the beginning of the 20th century.[98] Some hunters still wear hunter green clothing or hunter green bandanas.

The first recorded use of hunter green as a color name in English was in 1892.[99]

Hunter green has been the official primary color of the Green Bay Packers since 1957, the New York Jets from 1998 to 2019, one of the two official colors of Ohio University and Oswego State, and one of the two official colors of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity.

In the bandana code of the gay leather subculture, a hunter green bandana, if worn on the left, indicates that one is a leather daddy, whereas if a hunter green bandana is worn on the right, it indicates that one is looking for a leather daddy, i.e., looking for a daddy-boy relationship.[100][101][102] The color displayed at upper right matches the color that is used in the bandana code.

Prison uniforms issued by the New York State Department of Corrections and Community Supervision are colored hunter green.[103]

New York City uses hunter green on its construction site fences. [104]

India green

India green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#138808
sRGBB  (rgb)(19, 136, 8)
SourceVexillological[105]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDeep yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

India green, the color of the lower band of the National Flag of India, represents fertility and prosperity.

Islamic green

Islamic green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#009000
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 144, 0)
SourceEncycolorpedia[106]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color green (Arabic: ?‎) has a number of traditional associations in Islam. In the Quran, it is associated with Islamic paradise. In the 12th century, green was chosen as dynastic color by the (Shiite) Fatimids,[] in contrast to the black used by the (Sunnite) Abbasids. After the Fatimid dynastic color, green remains particularly popular in Shi'ite iconography, but it is also widely used in by Sunni states. It is notably used in the flag of Saudi Arabia and flag of the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation.

Kelly green

Kelly green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#4CBB17
sRGBB  (rgb)(76, 187, 23)
Source[Unsourced]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Kelly green is an American term. The name derives from the fact that the surname Kelly, as well as the color green, are both popular in Ireland. The use of the term as a color name occurred at least as far back as March 1911 when it appeared in the Boston Globe and newspapers across the country as the new color of fashion.[107]

Midnight green

Midnight green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#004953
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 73, 83)
Source[108]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark bluish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Midnight green (sometimes called Eagle green) is the official primary color of the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League.

MSU green

MSU green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#18453B
sRGBB  (rgb)(24, 69, 59)
SourceMSU Brand Guide[109]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVery dark green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Green and white are the primary school colors representing Michigan State University. The university board of trustees officially standardized MSU green as part of a larger university branding effort, replacing a lighter green (PMS 341) used from 1997-2010. The official color was chosen based on the traditional darker Spartan green found on the original university varsity letter jackets and marching band jackets. The official green of Michigan State University is represented by Pantone Matching System ink color 567 (PMS 567).

NDHU green

NDHU green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#088A17
sRGBB  (rgb)(8, 138, 23)
SourceNDHU Brand Guide[110]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

NDHU green is the official color of National Dong Hwa University, adopted in 1994. The university officially set NDHU green as part of a larger university branding effort. It represents the books, forest of knowledge, and its campus with nature-based setting.

Pakistan green

Pakistan green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#01411C
sRGBB  (rgb)(1, 65, 28)
Source[Unsourced]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDeep yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Pakistan green is a shade of dark green, used in web development and graphic design. It is also the background color of the national flag of Pakistan. It is almost identical to the HTML/X11 dark green in sRGB and HSV values.

Paris green

Paris green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#50C878
sRGBB  (rgb)(80, 200, 120)
Source[Unsourced]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Paris green is a color that ranges from pale and vivid blue green to deeper true green. It comes from the inorganic compound copper (II) acetoarsenite and was once a popular pigment in artists' paints.

Persian green

Persian green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00A693
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 166, 147)
SourceISCC-NBS[111]
ISCC-NBS descriptorBrilliant bluish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Persian green is a color used in Persian pottery and Persian carpets in Iran.

The first recorded use of Persian green as a color name in English was in 1892.[112][113]

Rifle green

Rifle green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#444C38
sRGBB  (rgb)(68, 76, 56)
SourcePantone TPX[114][115]
ISCC-NBS descriptorDark grayish olive green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color rifle green is displayed at right.

The source of this color is the Pantone Textile Paper eXtended (TPX) color list, color No. 19-0419 TPX--Rifle green.[116]

The first recorded use of rifle green as a color name in English was in 1858.[117]

Rifle green is so named from the distinctive color of the uniform of rifle regiments (a form of light infantry) of a number of European armies, and is still used as such by rifle regiments in many Commonwealth armies, such as the Rifles and Royal Gurkha Rifles of the British Army and the Queen's Own Rifles of Canada.

John Fitzgerald Kennedy, escorted by a Bermuda Militia Artillery officer in Royal Artillery blue No. 1 dress, inspects green-uniformed riflemen of the Bermuda Rifles in 1961

Rifle green was originally adopted by rifle regiments in the 18th century, including the famous 95th Rifles of the Napoleonic Wars. As the traditional role of riflemen was that of marksmen and skirmishers who attacked behind the cover of trees, a dark green uniform was adopted as an early form of camouflage, as opposed to the colorful uniforms worn by other soldiers of the period. The vegetable based dyes used during the 18th and early 19th centuries were not fast, frequently fading after exposure to the elements to lighter shades of green or even brown. While this had advantages in terms of reduced visibility on active service, it did not make for a smart appearance on the peace-time parade ground. Accordingly, the color of the rifleman's uniform was progressively darkened until it approached black. After 1890 the development of chemical dyes permitted the adoption of the stable shade of rifle green now worn. In the U.S. armed forces, the green beret may be worn only by soldiers awarded the Special Forces Tab, signifying they have been qualified as special forces soldiers. The special forces beret is officially designated "beret, man's, wool, rifle green, army shade 297". Previously, rifle green uniforms had been issued to Hiram Berdan's elite 1st and 2nd United States Sharpshooters during the American Civil War.

Rifle green was the official uniform color of the Canadian Forces (CF) after unification; it was thereafter generally referred to as "CF green"; indeed, the service dress uniform of the day was referred to as "CF greens". After the introduction of the distinct environmental uniform (DEU), rifle green remained as the uniform color of the winter land environment DEU; a short-lived tan uniform was worn in summer. After the demise of the tans, the rifle green DEU was worn year-round. Rifle green was also the color of the uniform worn by the Northern Irish Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC) until 2001 where the RUC was renamed the PSNI and while the uniform color remained the same, terminology changed to "bottle green".[118]

Rifle green is 19-0419 TPX in the Pantone palette, or hex code No. 444C38 in the sRGB color space, as shown above.

Russian green

Russian green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#679267
sRGBB  (rgb)(103, 146, 103)
SourceISCC-NBS[119][120]
ISCC-NBS descriptorModerate yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

The color Russian green is displayed at right.

The first recorded use of Russian green as a color name in English was in the 1830s (exact year uncertain).[121] The term appears to refer to the medium shade of green worn by most regiments of the Imperial Russian Army from 1700 to 1914.

Sacramento State green

Sacramento State green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#043927
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 78, 56)
SourceSacramento State[122]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVery dark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

In 2004, California State University, Sacramento rebranded itself as Sacramento State, while keeping the official name as the long form. In the process of rebranding a new logo was selected, and in 2005 it formalized the colors which it would use.[122]

SGBUS green

SGBUS green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#55DD33
sRGBB  (rgb)(85, 221, 51)
SourceHTML/CSS
ISCC-NBS descriptorVivid yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

SGBUS green is the color voted by the public and used by Singapore to color all its government-owned public buses.[123]

Spanish green

Spanish green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#009150
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 145, 80)
SourceGallego and Sanz[124]
ISCC-NBS descriptorStrong yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

Spanish green is the color that is called "verde" (the Spanish word for "green") in the Guía de coloraciones (Guide to colorations) by Rosa Gallego and Juan Carlos Sanz, a color dictionary published in 2005 that is widely popular in the Hispanophone realm.

UNT green

UNT green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#00853E
sRGBB  (rgb)(0, 133, 62)
SourceUniversity of North Texas Identity Guide[125]
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

UNT green is one of three official colors used by the University of North Texas. It is the primary color that appears on branding and promotional material produced by and on behalf of the university.[125]

UP forest green

UP forest green
 
About these coordinates     Color coordinates
Hex triplet#014421
sRGBB  (rgb)(1, 68, 33)
SourceUniversity of the Philippines[126]
ISCC-NBS descriptorVery dark yellowish green
B: Normalized to [0-255] (byte)
H: Normalized to [0-100] (hundred)

At the right is one of the official colors used by the University of the Philippines, designated as "UP forest green". It is based on the approved color specifications to be used for the seal of the university.[126]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h "W3C TR CSS3 Color Module, HTML4 color keywords". W3.org. Retrieved 2011.
  2. ^ The New Encyclopædia Britannica. Chicago: Encyclopædia Britannica, 2002. ISBN 0-85229-787-4
  3. ^ "Retsof online version of ISCC-NBS Dictionary of Colo(u)r Names - Aa through Az". 26 December 2012. Archived from the original on 26 December 2012.
  4. ^ a b Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 189; Color Sample of Artichoke Green: Page 63 Plate 20 Color Sample B2
  5. ^ a b "PANTONE 18-0125 TPX Artichoke Green". Pantone. Retrieved 2016.
  6. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 189
  7. ^ Bilik, Yan. "Dictionnaire des noms de couleurs". Pourpre.com (in French).
  8. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called fern green in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color fern green is displayed on page 65, Plate 21, Color Sample F5.
  9. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 195; color sample of Fern Green: Page 65 Plate 21 Color Sample F5
  10. ^ "SVG Color Keywords, CSS3 Color Module, W3C Candidate Recommendation 14 May 2003". W3C. Retrieved 2007.
  11. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 195; color sample of Jungle Green: Page 69 Plate 23 Color Sample L6
  12. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 201; color sample of Jungle Green: Page 87 Plate 32 Color Sample L12 Note: The Color Sample shown as Jungle Green in Maerz and Paul is the color shown in the article on "jungle green" as dark jungle green.
  13. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called laurel green in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color laurel green is displayed on page 67, Plate 22, Color Sample L1.
  14. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 197; color sample of Laurel Green: Page 67 Plate 22 Color Sample L1. The color displayed in the color box above as "laurel green" matches the color shown in the color sample in Maerz and Paul
  15. ^ a b Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York: 1930 McGraw-Hill; The index refers to Plate 20 Color Sample J1 as Lime Green; this color is shown on Plate 20 as being halfway between yellow-green (the old name for the color that is now called chartreuse green) and yellow on the color wheel.
  16. ^ "Color Conversion Tool set to hex code of color #BFFF00 (Lime)". Web.forret.com. Archived from the original on 1 April 2012. Retrieved 2010.
  17. ^ a b c "ISCC-NBS". Archived from the original on 19 October 2017. Retrieved 2012.
  18. ^ a b Forret, Peter. "Convert RGB: #FF6600 @ toolstud.io". toolstud.io.
  19. ^ The source of this color is: ISCC-NBS Dictionary of Color Names (1955)--Color Sample of Mint Leaf (color sample #140).
  20. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 199; color sample of Mint: Page 81 Plate 29 Color Sample L10
  21. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called moss green in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color moss green is displayed on page 65, Plate 21, Color Sample L2.
  22. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 199; Color Sample of Moss Green: Page 65 Plate 21 Color Sample L2
  23. ^ "Dark moss green / #4a5d23 Hex Color Code". Encycolorpedia.
  24. ^ Color sample #164 on the ISCC-NBS color list is that tone of myrtle green which matches the color sample of myrtle green in the 1930 book A Dictionary of Color by Maerz and Paul (see color sample of Myrtle Green on Page 85 Plate 31 Color Sample L1).
  25. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 199; Color Sample of Myrtle Green: Page 85 Plate 31 Color Sample L1
  26. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 190; Color Sample of Pine Tree: Page 85 Plate 31 Color Sample L6
  27. ^ Overview of all RAL Classic colours. RAL gemeinnützige GmbH. Accessed January 2016.
  28. ^ Nikolas Davies, Erkki Jokiniemi (2008). Dictionary of Architecture and Building Construction. Amsterdam; Boston; London: Elsevier/Architectural Press. ISBN 9780750685023.
  29. ^ Vergnaud, Armand Denis; Toussaint, G. Alvar (1874). A Practical Treatise on the Manufacture of Colors for Painting: Comprising the Origin, Definition, and Classification of Colors; the Treatment of the Raw Materials Etc. H.C. Baird. p. 535. Retrieved 2018. sap green.
  30. ^ MacEvoy, Bruce. "handprint : colormaking attributes". www.handprint.com. Retrieved 2018.
  31. ^ "Sap Green". Bob Ross.com. Retrieved 2018.
  32. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called shamrock in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color shamrock is displayed on page 65, Plate 21, Color Sample C9.
  33. ^ Nicola Gordon Bowe. "Symbols of Ireland". .gov.ie. Archived from the original on 14 June 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  34. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 204; Color Sample of Shamrock: Page 65 Plate 21 Color Sample C9
  35. ^ Guidelines for Use of the National Flag, published by the Irish Government and the Department of the Taoiseach (.gov.ie). Document retrieved 3 April 2018
  36. ^ Library. "National Flag". www.taoiseach.gov.ie. Retrieved 2018.
  37. ^ "California Code, Government Code - GOV § 420". FindLaw. Retrieved 2018.
  38. ^ "Tea green / Caparol 28/11 / #d0f0c0 Hex Color Code". encycolorpedia.com.
  39. ^ I. Patterson, A Dictionary of Colour, Thorogood, 2003, ISBN 1-85418-247-1, page 381. "tea green - The greyish green of green tea."
  40. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 205; Color Sample of Tea Green: Page 65 Plate 21 Color Sample C2
  41. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called emerald green in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color emerald green is displayed on page 75, Plate 26, Color Sample J10.
  42. ^ a b St. Clair, Kassia (2016). The Secret Lives of Colour. London: John Murray. pp. 220-221. ISBN 9781473630819. OCLC 936144129.
  43. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 194; Color Sample of Emerald: Page 75 Plate 26 Color Sample J10
  44. ^ Chandraseekaran, Rajiv Imperial Life in the Emerald City: Inside Iraq's Green Zone 2007
  45. ^ a b c Regan, Trish (22 January 2009). "Pot growers thrive in Northern California: Cash crop now accounts for two-thirds of Mendocino County economy". CNBC.
  46. ^ "Pigments through the Ages - History - Emerald green". www.webexhibits.org. Retrieved 2020.
  47. ^ "Emerald Green or Paris Green, the Deadly Regency Pigment". Jane Austen's World. 5 March 2010. Retrieved 2020.
  48. ^ Wright, Jennifer (17 March 2017). "The History of Green Dye Is a History of Death". Racked. Retrieved 2020.
  49. ^ The color in the color box above matches the color called green earth in Derwent colored pencils.[]
  50. ^ Green earth Colourlex. Retrieved 29 August 2016.
  51. ^ Green earth. Pigments through the Ages. www.webexhibits.com. Retrieved 29 August 2016.
  52. ^ "Colour Chart - Hooker's Green". Winsor & Newton. Retrieved 2011.
  53. ^ St. Clair, Kassia (2016). The Secret Lives of Colour. London: John Murray. p. 81. ISBN 9781473630819. OCLC 936144129.
  54. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 162--Discussion of color Jade Green
  55. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 197
  56. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called malachite in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color malachite green is displayed on page 79, Plate 28, Color Sample A9.
  57. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 198; Color Sample of Malachite Green: Page 79 Plate 28 Color Sample A9
  58. ^ "X11 rgb.txt". XFree86. Archived from the original on 7 November 2015. Retrieved 2008.
  59. ^ "W3C TR CSS3 Color Module, HTML4 color keywords". W3.org. Retrieved 2010.
  60. ^ "Tintbooks - Get Accurate CMYK Color Results For Your Printing Projects". Tintbook.com. 18 March 2007. Archived from the original on 10 March 2007.
  61. ^ The sRGB values are taken by converting the NCS color using the "NCS Navigator" tool at the NCS website.
  62. ^ Munsell Color Wheel
  63. ^ a b "Pantone TPX Pantone Color Finder--Type the word "Green" into the indicated window on the Pantone Color Finder and the color will appear. There are six versions, all with the same color codes--C, EC, HC, PC, U, and UP". Pantone.
  64. ^ Diner, Web. "restaurant web design, restaurant website design, restaurant graphic design, restaurant marketing". Webdiner.
  65. ^ "Worldchanging - Evaluation + Tools + Best Practices: Bright Green, Light Green, Dark Green, Gray: The New Environmental Spectrum". worldchanging.com. Archived from the original on 12 January 2016.
  66. ^ "Dark green / #013220 Hex Color Code". Encycolorpedia.
  67. ^ "Dark pastel green / #03c03c Hex Color Code". Encycolorpedia.
  68. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 194; Color Sample of Erin Page 81 Plate 29 Color Sample F12; A deep tone of the color Erin is shown as lying half way between a deep tone of green and a deep tone of the color that is now called spring green, on the bottom row of color samples on the color plate, which represent the deeper tones of the colors between green and the color now called spring green.
  69. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called harlequin in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color harlequin is displayed on page 57, Plate 17, Color Sample K11.
  70. ^ Maerz, Aloys John; Paul, Morris Rea (1930). "A Dictionary of Color" (1st ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill: 57 plate 17 color sample K11; p. 196. OCLC 1150631. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  71. ^ Paterson, Ian (2003). A Dictionary of Colour (1st paperback ed.). London: Thorogood Publishing (published 2004). p. 198. ISBN 1-85418-375-3. OCLC 60411025.
  72. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 11 November 2012. Retrieved 2012.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  73. ^ "Army green / #4b5320 Hex Color Code". Encycolorpedia.
  74. ^ "Bangladesh green / #006a4e Hex Color Code". encycolorpedia.com.
  75. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 190; Color Sample of Bottle Green: Page 85 Plate 31 Color Sample J7
  76. ^ "Uniform policy". South Sydney High School. Retrieved 2016.
  77. ^ People's Republic of Bangladesh Flag Rules, 1972 (Revised up to 2005) Archived 2009-03-06 at the Wayback Machine, Government of Bangladesh, Cabinet Division.
  78. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 5 March 2017. Retrieved 2017.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  79. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill--Discussion of the color Brunswick Green Page 151
  80. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 191; Color Sample of Brunswick Green (deep): Page 71 Plate 24 Color Sample A12
  81. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 194; the color sample for English Green is noted as being the same as for Brunswick Green (deep): Page 71 Plate 24 Color Sample A12
  82. ^ (unknown) (1913). Modern Artist's Pigments Archived 11 March 2008 at the Wayback Machine, retrieved on 13 December 2005.
  83. ^ "Colors". Castleton University.
  84. ^ "Celadon / #ace1af Hex Color Code". Encycolorpedia.
  85. ^ Gompertz, G.St.G.M., Chinese Celadon Wares, p. 21, 1980 (2nd edn.), Faber & Faber, ISBN 057118003521
  86. ^ St. Clair, Kassia (2016). The Secret Lives of Colour. London: John Murray. pp. 232-233. ISBN 9781473630819. OCLC 936144129.
  87. ^ Dewar, Richard. (2002). Stoneware. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press. ISBN 0-8122-1837-X, p. 42.
  88. ^ Vainker, S.J., Chinese Pottery and Porcelain, 1991, British Museum Press, 9780714114705, pp.53-55
  89. ^ "Dartmouth Brand Guide" (PDF). Dartmouth College. Archived from the original (PDF) on 22 January 2016. Retrieved 2015.
  90. ^ The Harvard Advocate. Harvard Advocate.
  91. ^ The Yale Courant.
  92. ^ Mindjunker http://www.mindjunker.com/random/10-unusual-color-names-youve-never-heard-of.html. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  93. ^ "Metrolinx" (PDF). Legislative Assembly of Ontario. Retrieved 2012.
  94. ^ "The design history of the GO Transit logo" (PDF). Retrieved 2012.
  95. ^ Gillis, Wendy (16 July 2013). "GO Transit trains and buses get a makeover". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2014.
  96. ^ "New York Jets Colors Hex, RGB, and CMYK". Team Color Codes. 22 May 2017.
  97. ^ "ISCC-NBS #137". Archived from the original on 22 November 2012.
  98. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 162--Discussion of color Hunter Green
  99. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 196; Color Sample of Hunter Green Page Plate 24 Color Sample C11--Hunter Green
  100. ^ Andrews, Vincent (2010), The Leatherboy Handbook, The Nazca Plains Corp., ISBN 978-1-61098-046-3
  101. ^ Hankycode on gaycitiusa.com Archived 2007-12-06 at the Wayback Machine access date 2012-03-30
  102. ^ Hankycode on leathernjonline.com access date 2010-03-30
  103. ^ Beam, Christopher (3 December 2010). "When did prisoners start dressing in orange?". Explainer (column). Slate. Retrieved 2017.
  104. ^ "Tribeca Citizen | Nosy Neighbor: Why Are Construction Fences Always Green?". Tribeca Citizen. Retrieved 2020.
  105. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 27 August 2016. Retrieved 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  106. ^ "Islamic green / Caparol 34/05 / #009000 Hex Color Code". Encycolorpedia.
  107. ^ Boston Globe 1911, [1] - retrieved from Newspapers.com.
  108. ^ "Team Colors - NFL". Ssur.org. Archived from the original on 16 March 2012. Retrieved 2011.
  109. ^ "The MSU Brand - Design and Visual Identity". Michigan State University.
  110. ^ "The NDHU Brand Identity". National Dong Hwa University (in Chinese).
  111. ^ "ISCC-NBS". Archived from the original on 30 July 2017. Retrieved 2008.
  112. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 201; color sample of Persian green: Page 85 Plate 31 Color Sample H7
  113. ^ The source of this color is the ISCC-NBS Dictionary of Color Names (1955), a color dictionary used by stamp collectors to identify the colors of stamps, now on the Internet--see sample of the color Persian green (color sample #159) displayed on indicated web page: [2] Archived 30 July 2017 at the Wayback Machine.
  114. ^ Type the words "Rifle green" into the indicated window on the Pantone Color Finder and the color will appear. http://www.pantone.com/pages/pantone/colorfinder.aspx
  115. ^ The color displayed in the color box above matches the color called Rifle green in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color Rifle green is displayed on page 87, Plate 32, Color Sample A2.
  116. ^ "Pantone TPX Pantone Color Finder--Type the words "Rifle green" into the indicated window on the Pantone Color Finder and the color will appear". pantone.com.
  117. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 203; Color Sample of Russian Green: Page 87 Plate 32 Color Sample A2
  118. ^ "Patten Report". BBC News.
  119. ^ "ISCC NBS". Archived from the original on 19 October 2017. Retrieved 2012.
  120. ^ The color displayed in the color box above (color sample #136 on the ISCC-NBS color list) matches the color called Russian green in the 1930 book by Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill; the color Russian green is displayed on page 83, Plate 30, Color Sample D7.
  121. ^ Maerz and Paul A Dictionary of Color New York:1930 McGraw-Hill Page 203; Color Sample of Russian Green: Page 83 Plate 30 Color Sample D7
  122. ^ a b "Sacramento State Brand Book" (PDF). Sacramento State. Retrieved 2015.
  123. ^ "'Lush Green' picked as colour for new Singapore buses". Channel NewsAsia. 11 March 2016. Archived from the original on 23 October 2017.
  124. ^ Gallego, Rosa; Sanz, Juan Carlos (2005). Guía de coloraciones (Gallego, Rosa; Sanz, Juan Carlos (2005). Guide to Colorations) Madrid: H. Blume. ISBN 84-89840-31-8
  125. ^ a b "Color | UNT Identity Guide". University of North Texas. Retrieved 2017.
  126. ^ a b "UP Brandbook" (PDF).

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