What do all the colors represent on flags?
There are thousands of flags used around the world, the symbolism of the colors varies widely and often depends on cultural or historical significance.
The colors of the five interlocking rings on the Olympic symbol represent the colors of all the flags of countries that participated in the 1912 Olympics. The colors represent the countries of Sweden, Greece, France, America, England, Germany, Belgium, Italy, Hungary, Spain, Brazil, Australia, China, and Japan.
The Olympic logo consists of 5 rings. ==== The five interlocking rings on the Olympic flag are colored blue, black, red, yellow and green represent the five major areas in the world: Africa, the Americas, Asia, Europe, and Oceania. The five colors represent the colors of the flags of the world. The flags of every country has at least one of these colors.
All terrorist flag colours usually are red or black with a symbol for what they stand for A different answer... As "terrorism" is conducted for a wide variety of motives, it's pretty hard to discuss the nomenclautre and heraldry of flags. Some have no flag (and this is pretty common). Others use their country's flag, or the colors that represent their religion. There's really no good answer to this question. No color or colors really…
Neither a color nor a ring represents a specific continent. There are five rings because there are five continents that send competitors to the Olympics (North and South America are combined as one and Antarctica is left out because no native people live there). The different ring colors (red, green, blue, yellow, black) along with the white background represent the colors appearing on all nations flags.
The 5 Olympic rings represent the 5 continents. The rings on the Olympic flag represent the five continents of the world that have come together in the Olympic spirit. Every country in the world has at least one of the colors of the rings in their flag- * blue, black and red (top colors) * yellow, green (bottom colors) The Olympic Rings were created by Baron Pierre de Coubertin in 1913 and first displayed on…