Color theory: a simple basic you should know 

The theory of color is both an art and science of using the concept of color. The theory of color also explains the message colors convey. In the field of color theoretic theory, a color wheel organizes color, divided into three categories – primary colors, secondary colors and tertiary colors. Why should you be concerned about color theory?

The model of additive color mixing

Humans can see colors through light waves. Mixing color allows you to create different light waves. Television screens, projectors, smart phone screens utilize red, green and blue as their primary colors. They later mix them to make other shades. Designers and artists use color wheel to create color mixing.

The color wheel is comprised of three colors that are primary (red, blue, yellow) as well as three secondary hues (purple, green, and orange), and six tertiary colors (colors that are created by mixing secondary and primary colors). In simple terms shades, tones, and tints refer to variations in hue in the color wheel.

Understanding color

The consumer can determine whether they are satisfied with a product within 90 seconds or less. This decision depends on the color. It means that a significant element of branding should concentrate on the color. If you are walking down the aisle of soft drinks, scanning the shelves filled with 80000 bottles, trying to find that six bottles of Coca-Cola, what should you seek? It is the color of the logo you are your brain will search for via your eyes.

The same theory applies when you do interior design. The choice of the color reflects your mood. It is the reason why interior designers, decorators find the best color scheme that suits your taste, personality, characteristics, etc. With Foyr Neo interior designing software, you can give life to your interior design project as it offers you the leading color scheme, thanks to the latest AI engine.

Complementary Color Scheme

Complimentary color scheme employs two colors that are opposite to each other on the wheel of color. One color is the dominant color while the other serves as an accent, for example, green and red or blue and orange. This combination is very high-contrast, which means it is best to use in small doses.

If you decide to go with a complementary color scheme, you should consider neutrals. If you are interested in the concept of a complementary color scheme but are concerned that it might be too bold for you, split complimentary is a better option. To create this color scheme, you must first select the color you want to use as your base.

Analogous color scheme

An analogous color scheme is the use of three colors in one row. The majority of the time, two colors will be primary colors, and the third shade is an amalgamation of two colors. The most important thing to remember when using this color scheme effectively is to use proportion (60-30-10 rule). You will want to choose one color to be the dominant shade, one to support the dominant, and the third as an accent. Many artists suggest experimenting with colors using paints by mixing them until you get an idea.