Other color starting with r but without red?
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Rade, a deep yellow-green.
Raspberry . Raven . Raw Umber . Razzmatazz . Red . Resin . Rexilia . Robin Egg Blue . Rose . Rose Madder . Rose Pink . Rose Taupe . Rosy . Rouge . Royal Blue . … Royal Purple . Ruby . Ruddy (Reddish; Rosy) . Rumino . Russet . Rust . Razzle Dazzle Rose . Radical Red . Red Violet . Red Orange . Raw Sienna . Red . Rose . Russet . Rust
Some choices: red, rose, ruby, rust
Colors are fabulous. We need to understand though that there are two different aspects of this. Think of it this way: You go into your bedroom at night. draw the curtain…s and make sure NO light can come in through any window or door. Now, Turn off the light. What do you see ? My best guess would say that you don't see a thing. There is no color. Only darkness. Turn light back on, and your bedroom fills up with colors, paintings, pictures, toys, furniture. This simple experiment makes us know that it is only the light that holds colors. The various objects in your bedroom only reflect various different wavelengths in the light spectrum. The objects absorb some wavelengths better than others, and reflect some wavelengths better than others. Now for the actual answer , and bear with me on this answer. It is a challenge to human thinking, and the "accepted understanding" of what color is. You can mix ANY color of paint in order to create a different color of paint. Remember. You don't actually mix colors, you mix a paste or a liquid which only have the ability to reflect certain wavelengths in the spectrum of light. As for Light , we can of course also create or "make" light of various colors. Here the question becomes more of a challenge because we can not create all colors without mixing wavelengths. The basic pure and easily distinguishable colors in the spectrum of light are: . Red. ___. 700 nm. Orange. 650 nm. Yellow. 600 nm. Green. 550 nm. Blue. 500 nm. Indigo. 450 nm. Violet. 400 nm. As for pure colors , we can create any transition between two adjacent colors. Light as we perceive it is actually electro-magnetical waves. The brightness of the light is the distance from top to bottom of the wave. The color is the distance from top to top, here written in nano-meters. (one nanometer is equal to one billionth of a metre) In order to create light without mixing , we just need to recreate the wavelength of the color we want. We can create any transition between Red and Green, and we can create any transition between Green and Violet(Blue) but we can not make transitions by combining wavelengths of Red and Violet(Blue) and at the same time make only one wavelength. As of this, the colors we can make using only one wavelength is rather limited.
Brown is the result of mixing all three of the primary colours (red, blue & yellow). It can also be achieved by mixing any of the secondary colours and their opposite colour…. (orange + blue; purple +yellow; & green + red)
You can't. Orange is a secondary colour resultant from mixing equal parts red and yellow.
What? Red is a primary color, you can not mix colors to make red. You can use red to make other colors.
khaki red russet
In Arts and Crafts Shows
& I mean other than using cool-aid or jello.
In Scattergories and Words Starting with Certain Letters
Â· Robin's Egg Blue
In Painting and Watercolors
Blue and orange, complementary colors, will make brown when mixed together.
In Word Games
Â· Radical Red (a Crayola Crayon color) Â· Raw Sienna (a Crayola Crayon color) Â· Raw Umber (a former Crayola Crayon color retired in 1990) Â· Razzle Dazzle Ros…e (a Crayola Crayon color) Â· Razzmatazz (a Crayola Crayon color) Â· Red Â· Red Orange (a Crayola Crayon color) Â· Red Violet (a Crayola Crayon color) Â· Robin's Egg Blue (a Crayola Crayon color) Â· Rose Â· Royal Purple (a Crayola Crayon color)