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"Tell the chef, the beer is on me."
If you put blue and red together it makes purple.
Purple is not referred to as half red half blue though because it is on its own a color.
The same applies to bisexuality.
and some shades are much more blue or much more red, but they’re still called purple
Based upon this palette
which I made earlier.
Hex codes: #D60E1D #DE4918 #E78214 #EFBE10 #FBF508 #B9DB10 #80C510 #42AA14
I was gonna submit this to color-palettes, but it’s eight colours and they only take palettes up to six, so I’m just tagging it #colourpod instead. :D
i tried to find a dupe for atomic bc im not paying $30 for a lipgloss and i found this etsy store and im just heart eyes emoji. also the store is called fiercemagenta!!!
heres a link for clickin: https://www.etsy.com/shop/FierceMagenta
so i was looking at lipstick and there were some interesting colors
idk why you’d need this color but ok i guess
lol me 2
is this the color of chilli though
C O N S T A N T T O A S T
I’m here for the unlimited raisins?
WE WERE TOLD THERE WOULD BE UNLIMITED RAISINS
I demand constant toast!
Where is omnipresent orange doe
Emily Blincoe: Color-coded photography
We’ve already featured talented Austin-based photographer Emily Blincoea couple of times on iGNANT. Her output is amazingly creative and never fails to make us smile. Emily is probably best known for her color-coded arrangements.
For her latest works she collected color permutation of tomatoes, oranges, eggs, ice cream and leaves and sorted them into groups and gradients for each image
Imagine if people’s hair color matched their eye color
/every person who has brown hair and brown eyes sighs deeply
red heads would in fact be satanic
Why aren’t we thinking about this the other way round. If your hair looked like your eyes that’d be neato
*brown eyed people sighs deeply again*
Spark, Spark! The Chemistry of Fireworks
Ever wondered what causes those fancy fiery works of art shine so bright? The science of how fireworks operate is actually simple. And we’ll find out.
Pyrotechnics, especially fireworks, operate on a simple theory called combustion. Combustion involves the use of oxygen, that why you can’t light a fire in an airtight setup. It also involves the release of energy, in form of heat and/or light energy.
For a firework to burst into an array of spectacular colors, it must contain the following:
- Fuel. Must contain either charcoal or thermite alongside the common blackpowder.
- Oxidizing Agents. These produces the oxygen needed to burn the mixture. These are either nitrates, chlorates, or perchlorates.
- Reducing Agents. These react with the O2 released by the oxidizing agent/s to produce hot gases, and can also be used to control the speed of the reaction. Sulfur and charcoal are the most common reducing agents used.
- Metals. These also control the speed of reaction. Larger surface area = faster reaction rate.
- Coloring Agents. They give color to the firework. Strontium (Sr) produces red, Copper (Cu) produces blue, Barium (Ba) produces green, Sodium (Na) for yellow, Calcium (Ca) for orange, and Gold (Au) or Titanium (Ti) for an iron-ish color. These elements when heated, produces excess energy in form of light, and the higher the temperature, the shorter the wavelength.
- Binders. These hold the mixture in a paste-like texture. The most commonly used binder is dextrin, though parson is also used.
So, fireworks are actually maelstroms of excess heat energy released by different reactions occurring inside the canister. So as we welcome 2014, let us appreciate these brilliant works of both art and science. Cheers to a new year!
"Tell the chef, the beer is on me."
"Basically the price of a night on the town!"
"I'd love to help kickstart continued development! And 0 EUR/month really does make fiscal sense too... maybe I'll even get a shirt?" (there will be limited edition shirts for two and other goodies for each supporter as soon as we sold the 200)