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PostSubject: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 5:56 pm

Lick my bootyhole


Last edited by Anna on Sun Oct 19, 2014 3:56 pm; edited 1 time in total
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FruitCake
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:04 pm

vioelt is part of the purple family
idk
beacause i saw it on wiki but im not sure
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:06 pm

i think violet is purple.
i hate it when people say violet....
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:08 pm

tututoni wrote:
i think violet is purple.
i hate it when people say violet....
i know but the think that confuses me
rainbow
red
orange
yellow
green
blue
purple
violet
WHATFDGSF
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:10 pm

Violet is a spectral color (approximately 380–420 nm), of a shorter wavelength than blue, while purple is a combination of red and blue or violet light. The purples are colors that are not spectral colors – purples are extra-spectral colors. In fact, purple was not present on Newton's color wheel (which went directly from violet to red), though it is on modern ones, between red and violet. There is no such thing as the "wavelength of purple light"; it only exists as a combination.
Pure violet cannot be reproduced by a Red-Green-Blue (RGB) color system, but it can be approximated by mixing blue and red. The resulting color has the same hue but a lower saturation than pure violet.
One interesting psychophysical feature of the two colors that can be used to separate them is their appearance with increase of light intensity. Violet, as light intensity increases, appears to take on a far more blue hue as a result of what is known as the Bezold-Brücke shift. The same increase in blueness is not noted in purples.


Sources: Wikipedia.
It's obviously not gonna help you, but the basic point is that Violet is not purple, or in the purple family, I believe.


Last edited by Aphrodite on Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:14 pm; edited 1 time in total
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:12 pm

Aphrodite wrote:
Violet is a spectral color (approximately 380–420 nm), of a shorter wavelength than blue, while purple is a combination of red and blue or violet light. The purples are colors that are not spectral colors – purples are extra-spectral colors. In fact, purple was not present on Newton's color wheel (which went directly from violet to red), though it is on modern ones, between red and violet. There is no such thing as the "wavelength of purple light"; it only exists as a combination.
Pure violet cannot be reproduced by a Red-Green-Blue (RGB) color system, but it can be approximated by mixing blue and red. The resulting color has the same hue but a lower saturation than pure violet.
One interesting psychophysical feature of the two colors that can be used to separate them is their appearance with increase of light intensity. Violet, as light intensity increases, appears to take on a far more blue hue as a result of what is known as the Bezold-Brücke shift. The same increase in blueness is not noted in purples.


Sources: Wikipedia.
i need a very kiddy explanation
with very low vocabulary o__o
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:14 pm

Mr.Taost wrote:
Aphrodite wrote:
Violet is a spectral color (approximately 380–420 nm), of a shorter wavelength than blue, while purple is a combination of red and blue or violet light. The purples are colors that are not spectral colors – purples are extra-spectral colors. In fact, purple was not present on Newton's color wheel (which went directly from violet to red), though it is on modern ones, between red and violet. There is no such thing as the "wavelength of purple light"; it only exists as a combination.
Pure violet cannot be reproduced by a Red-Green-Blue (RGB) color system, but it can be approximated by mixing blue and red. The resulting color has the same hue but a lower saturation than pure violet.
One interesting psychophysical feature of the two colors that can be used to separate them is their appearance with increase of light intensity. Violet, as light intensity increases, appears to take on a far more blue hue as a result of what is known as the Bezold-Brücke shift. The same increase in blueness is not noted in purples.


Sources: Wikipedia.
i need a very kiddy explanation
with very low vocabulary o__o

Edited the post. Hope it helps more.
Maybe not.
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:16 pm

Aphrodite wrote:
Mr.Taost wrote:
Aphrodite wrote:
Violet is a spectral color (approximately 380–420 nm), of a shorter wavelength than blue, while purple is a combination of red and blue or violet light. The purples are colors that are not spectral colors – purples are extra-spectral colors. In fact, purple was not present on Newton's color wheel (which went directly from violet to red), though it is on modern ones, between red and violet. There is no such thing as the "wavelength of purple light"; it only exists as a combination.
Pure violet cannot be reproduced by a Red-Green-Blue (RGB) color system, but it can be approximated by mixing blue and red. The resulting color has the same hue but a lower saturation than pure violet.
One interesting psychophysical feature of the two colors that can be used to separate them is their appearance with increase of light intensity. Violet, as light intensity increases, appears to take on a far more blue hue as a result of what is known as the Bezold-Brücke shift. The same increase in blueness is not noted in purples.


Sources: Wikipedia.
i need a very kiddy explanation
with very low vocabulary o__o

Edited the post. Hope it helps more.
Maybe not.
but then
why do crayola crayons
say
purple (violet)
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:19 pm

Mr.Taost wrote:
Aphrodite wrote:
Mr.Taost wrote:
Aphrodite wrote:
Violet is a spectral color (approximately 380–420 nm), of a shorter wavelength than blue, while purple is a combination of red and blue or violet light. The purples are colors that are not spectral colors – purples are extra-spectral colors. In fact, purple was not present on Newton's color wheel (which went directly from violet to red), though it is on modern ones, between red and violet. There is no such thing as the "wavelength of purple light"; it only exists as a combination.
Pure violet cannot be reproduced by a Red-Green-Blue (RGB) color system, but it can be approximated by mixing blue and red. The resulting color has the same hue but a lower saturation than pure violet.
One interesting psychophysical feature of the two colors that can be used to separate them is their appearance with increase of light intensity. Violet, as light intensity increases, appears to take on a far more blue hue as a result of what is known as the Bezold-Brücke shift. The same increase in blueness is not noted in purples.


Sources: Wikipedia.
i need a very kiddy explanation
with very low vocabulary o__o

Edited the post. Hope it helps more.
Maybe not.
but then
why do crayola crayons
say
purple (violet)

thats what i was thinking.
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:21 pm

tututoni wrote:
Mr.Taost wrote:
Aphrodite wrote:
Mr.Taost wrote:
Aphrodite wrote:
Violet is a spectral color (approximately 380–420 nm), of a shorter wavelength than blue, while purple is a combination of red and blue or violet light. The purples are colors that are not spectral colors – purples are extra-spectral colors. In fact, purple was not present on Newton's color wheel (which went directly from violet to red), though it is on modern ones, between red and violet. There is no such thing as the "wavelength of purple light"; it only exists as a combination.
Pure violet cannot be reproduced by a Red-Green-Blue (RGB) color system, but it can be approximated by mixing blue and red. The resulting color has the same hue but a lower saturation than pure violet.
One interesting psychophysical feature of the two colors that can be used to separate them is their appearance with increase of light intensity. Violet, as light intensity increases, appears to take on a far more blue hue as a result of what is known as the Bezold-Brücke shift. The same increase in blueness is not noted in purples.


Sources: Wikipedia.
i need a very kiddy explanation
with very low vocabulary o__o

Edited the post. Hope it helps more.
Maybe not.
but then
why do crayola crayons
say
purple (violet)

thats what i was thinking.
oh i meant violet (purple)
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Winnowill
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:23 pm

Because the two words are commonly confused? I guess a simplified version of what Aphrodite said would be that purple is just a mix of blue/violet and red wavelengths, thus purple and violet are technically not the same. Hope that helps!
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 6:26 pm

Silmaril wrote:
Because the two words are commonly confused? I guess a simplified version of what Aphrodite said would be that purple is just a mix of blue/violet and red wavelengths, thus purple and violet are technically not the same. Hope that helps!
oh so then its just that crayola is very stupid
right???
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 7:06 pm

They're practically the same, BUT they are different when it comes to technicality.

Violet is the term used when it comes to the color spectrum (ROY G BIV, each letter standing for the color of a rainbow, V being violet of course)

Purple is just a group of colors with a violet to red hue.

violet is the short wave end of the visible spectrum (in other words the color at the end of a rainbow that we as humans can actually see)

So pretty much purple includes violet and other purpleish+redish colors while violet is more of a technical term for the visible spectrum.

purple=color group
violet=part of the purple family, technical term for short-wave end of visible spectrum.
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Fri Dec 30, 2011 7:16 pm

i dont even know
what
is
this
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Sat Dec 31, 2011 10:04 am

simple explanation
Violet is part of the purple family

Some people when they say violet they mean one of these two:

1)violet color is lighter than purple

or

2)Violet is known as Purple

Here is a picture explanation for number 1:


When you count from your right hand 2 jumps you will reach the Violet color when you jump 3 jumps you will reach purple color.That's the difference for these two colors.

Explanation for number 2:
Some people like to say Violet instead of Purple(mydadsaysVioletxP) and some like to say the opposite(iliketosayPurple)

i hope this helps you.
(iknowimbadatexplan
ationxP)
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Sat Dec 31, 2011 10:34 am

Simple: Violet is in the purple family. Its a little darker than purple

YAY! no much vocabulary. (xD)
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Sat Dec 31, 2011 10:42 am

is it an opinion or fact
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Sat Dec 31, 2011 10:56 am

fact, my art teacher said so.

Even when i tried to make some purple she said, "no no no, thats violet! purple is lighter."
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Sun Jan 01, 2012 10:40 am

Relora wrote:
They're practically the same, BUT they are different when it comes to technicality.

Violet is the term used when it comes to the color spectrum (ROY G BIV, each letter standing for the color of a rainbow, V being violet of course)

Purple is just a group of colors with a violet to red hue.

violet is the short wave end of the visible spectrum (in other words the color at the end of a rainbow that we as humans can actually see)

So pretty much purple includes violet and other purpleish+redish colors while violet is more of a technical term for the visible spectrum.

purple=color group
violet=part of the purple family, technical term for short-wave end of visible spectrum.
thank you relora.
you answered my question best.
i had to read it over a few times but then i got it :pp
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PostSubject: Re: Lick my bootyhole   Today at 8:04 pm

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