Rifle Green 🎨 RGB Color Code: #444C38
The hexadecimal RGB code of Rifle Green color is #444C38. This code is composed of a hexadecimal 44 red (68/256), a 4C green (76/256) and a 38 blue component (56/256). The decimal RGB color code is rgb(68,76,56). Closest WebSafe color: Olive Drab (#333333)
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Rifle Green on Wikipedia
Varieties of the color green may differ in hue, chroma (also called saturation or intensity) or lightness (or value, tone, or brightness), or in two or
they were again renamed, this time as the "Rifle Brigade". The unit was distinguished by its use of green uniforms in place of the traditional redcoat
The Martini–Henry is a breech-loading single-shot rifle with a lever action that was used by the British Army. It first entered service in 1871, eventually
1st Green Jackets (43rd and 52nd) 2nd Green Jackets, the King's Royal Rifle Corps 3rd Green Jackets, the Rifle Brigade (Prince Consort's Own). There were
subsequently titled the Rifle Brigade. These troops were distinguished by wearing dark green instead of scarlet jackets (rifle green), a black stripe down
Infantry and the Rifle Brigade in the Green Jackets Brigade and in 1966 the three regiments were formally amalgamated to become the Royal Green Jackets. The
collections of berets and settled on the Rifle Green colour of the British Rifle Regiments (as opposed to the Lovat Green of the Commandos) from Captain Mike
Artillery Rifle green (with paratroops badge) — Paratroopers, Long-range recons, Field recons Rifle green (with engineer's badge) — Engineers Rifle green (with
Canadian Forces in 1968, all service branches began to wear Canadian Forces rifle green uniforms. Distinctive Environmental Uniforms (DEUs) for the various branches
began searching through their accumulated berets and settled on the rifle green color from Captain Miguel de la Peña's collection. Captain Frank Dallas
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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).