Old Mauve 🎨 RGB Color Code: #673147
The hexadecimal RGB code of Old Mauve color is #673147. This code is composed of a hexadecimal 67 red (103/256), a 31 green (49/256) and a 47 blue component (71/256). The decimal RGB color code is rgb(103,49,71). Closest WebSafe color: Wine (#663333)
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Old Mauve on Wikipedia
Mauve (/ˈmoʊv/ (listen), mohv; /ˈmɔːv/ (listen), mawv) is a pale purple color named after the mallow flower (French: mauve). The first use of the word
Ochre Office green Ogre Odor Old burgundy Old gold Old heliotrope Old lace Old lavender Old mauve Old moss green Old rose Old silver Olive Olive drab (#3)
90% 39° 85% 95% 9% 99% Old lavender #796878 47% 41% 47% 304° 8% 44% 14% 47% Old mauve #673147 40% 19% 28% 336° 36% 30% 52% 40% Old rose #C08081 75% 50%
"Mauveine" was named after the mauve colored mallow flower, even though it is a much deeper tone of purple than mauve. The term "Mauve" in the late 19th century
untrod ground. In Mauve Gloves, Wolfe wrote about subjects that had been widely covered before and sought to bring his unique insight to old stories, rather
heads of seeds with long fuzzy hairs that point upwards. The hairs resemble mauve smoke, hence the name prairie smoke. In the United States, Geum triflorum
23, 1976 issue of New York magazine and later appeared in his collection Mauve Gloves & Madmen, Clutter & Vine. In one of the essay's most famous passages
yellow, ultramarine and mauve. They include harvests, wheat fields and general rural landmarks from the area, including The Old Mill (1888), one of seven
called mauveine, or abbreviated simply to mauve (the dye being named after the lighter color of the mallow [mauve] flower). Used to dye clothes, it became
Numerous cultivars have been selected, for variation in flower colour (white, mauve, peach, scarlet and reddish-orange), and also for tolerance of cooler growing
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There are many ways to mix/generate a color. Computer screens display the required color mixing tiny red, green and blue lights (RGB). Turning off all three components results in a black pixel, while if all components are lit up on full brightness that results a white light.
In print we use cyan, yellow, magenta and black (CMYK) inks because usually we print on a white paper. In this case the lack of the ink will result white paper, and we get a dark shade if more colors are mixed together. We can also define a color by hue, saturation and value (HSV).