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HOF: What Are You Wearing Right Now - Part III - Page 4002  

post #60016 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by YRR92 View Post

stitches, I think part of the problem is that the tie is a very blue shade of green, which makes it tough to balance with another blue. Maybe a tattersall would help?

i agree completely. its is very pretty turquoise, with nice browns in it. i was not expecting this tie to be so hard to match with a shirt. i dont have any tattersall, nor do i really want any, but i think the lesson is that this tie really needs a shirt with pattern. ill try a stripe next time, maybe a check after that.
post #60017 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by Braddock View Post








Damn, this +1000!!!!
post #60018 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by YRR92 View Post

I tend to think of RGB as a subset of hue -- it's kind of a stretch to have a clear conversation about saturation or value in RGB terms. I'm lucky enough to be able to do most of my thinking about color in analog, intuitive terms (I do my digital work in Snapseed, because in Photoshop I look at the values on the sliders, not the image itself), so I can be kind of imprecise.

It can certainly be done, but it requires a small amount of linear algebra - really all any one needs to know is a little bit about Linear algebra. HSV and RGB are both bases for the three dimensional vector space of colors. RGB is a cartesian coordinate system where as HSV is cylindrical. Each of the three (Red, Green, Blue, or Hue, Saturation, Value) is a component of the vector. Using this, the conversion between the two is pretty easy. The first thing to note is that the two coordinate systems are not oriented in the same way. In HSV, the longitudinal coordinate (Value) is oriented along the line (a,a,a) in the RGB coordinate system. This is to say that if you took all of the colors where red=blue=green, they would lie along the axis defined by the value coordinate. Geometrically, we can think of this as rotating our RGB cube. Taking this to be an axis requires that we give up RGB and have to choose two other axes in the plane perpendicular to V. For Hue, what we do is project the points on our RGB cube representing R, G, and B into the plane, and then measure hue as the angle formed by the line between the origin and our red point and the line between the origin and whatever color we're talking about. Now all we need is saturation, which just turns out to be the distance between our origin, and the point representing our chosen color projected on to our plane with the RGB points.

Using this, we can translate between one or the other at will and talk about colors using whatever is appropriate at the time.
post #60019 of 78723
eh.gif
post #60020 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by mktitsworth View Post

binary code (Click to show)
It can certainly be done, but it requires a small amount of linear algebra - really all any one needs to know is a little bit about Linear algebra. HSV and RGB are both bases for the three dimensional vector space of colors. RGB is a cartesian coordinate system where as HSV is cylindrical. Each of the three (Red, Green, Blue, or Hue, Saturation, Value) is a component of the vector. Using this, the conversion between the two is pretty easy. The first thing to note is that the two coordinate systems are not oriented in the same way. In HSV, the longitudinal coordinate (Value) is oriented along the line (a,a,a) in the RGB coordinate system. This is to say that if you took all of the colors where red=blue=green, they would lie along the axis defined by the value coordinate. Geometrically, we can think of this as rotating our RGB cube. Taking this to be an axis requires that we give up RGB and have to choose two other axes in the plane perpendicular to V. For Hue, what we do is project the points on our RGB cube representing R, G, and B into the plane, and then measure hue as the angle formed by the line between the origin and our red point and the line between the origin and whatever color we're talking about. Now all we need is saturation, which just turns out to be the distance between our origin, and the point representing our chosen color projected on to our plane with the RGB points.

Using this, we can translate between one or the other at will and talk about colors using whatever is appropriate at the time.

post #60021 of 78723
What?
post #60022 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by in stitches View Post

hell of a time picking a shirt for this. ended up with this because i liked the texture. not sure the color blue is quuuuuuuite ideal tho.

i think i am happy with it.



ehrmagerh! clers erps!!! (Click to show)


 

Wearing my Arran's today as well, good look

post #60023 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by Braddock View Post

[URL=http://www.styleforum.net/content/type/61 Warning: Spoiler! (Click to show)
/id/965463/]
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Fantastic all around.
post #60024 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by mktitsworth View Post

What?

lolwat?
Quote:
Originally Posted by Scbrown View Post

Wearing my Arran's today as well, good look

fistbump.gif PICS!!
post #60025 of 78723

Thanks to those who commented on my post.

post #60026 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by Roy Al View Post

Thanks to those who commented on my post.

If you ever get a custom title...it HAS to be "with Cheese" ...... if its not....ill be truly sad.

**edit....just realized youre from norway...hope you catch the reference.
post #60027 of 78723

Because of the metric system.

post #60028 of 78723

Back on the grind.  First wool tie of the season for me.  

 


 

Details and full body. (Click to show)

 

 

 

 

 

post #60029 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by DerekS View Post

If you ever get a custom title...it HAS to be "with Cheese" ...... if its not....ill be truly sad.

**edit....just realized youre from norway...hope you catch the reference.

Would be so epic.
---

Great looking tie, AAS.
post #60030 of 78723
Quote:
Originally Posted by in stitches View Post

Would be so epic.

INORITE?!?! i knew youd get it.
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