Yes, if you know a color name, which is not in the register, please fill out this form. Our expert team analyzes suggested colors on a priority basis, therefore, it is very possible that your suggested color will be included in the register in the near future.
You can use it anywhere: share on social networks, use it on your website, or in your company’s brand book. Moreover, your Color Name will be included in the individual Color Page address, which will be indexed and easily found on search engines.
No, ORCN guarantees that your Color Name remains unique in the register if it comply with our Terms and Conditions.
No, this name will belong to the color forever. However, if the Color Name includes coarse, offensive words, or words that infringe trademark rights, such names can be removed without separate warning.
Any unreserved and unnamed color from RGB Color Codes (hex) can be chosen.
It can be a common color name, e.g.: “Crystal Clear Ocean Blue“, a name perpetuating a dear person, e.g.: “Anna Mary Red” or a company: “My Company Logo Green“. Color name cannot repeat, have coarse or offensive meaning, and it cannot infringe trademark rights.
Color Name can have:
- The name can be 40 characters long (including spaces) and have many words.
- The name can have only all Latin letters, digits, and symbols: – (hyphen, minus, dash), ‘ (single quote), . (dot), & (ampersand) .
- There can’t be a space/spaces before or behind the color name.
- There can’t be a more than one space between words.
Yes, you give any unreserved color your made-up original name. This will not only be your opportunity to memorialize yourself, but also to support ORCN. Please remember that the number of colors is limited, therefore, such an opportunity will not last forever.
It is possible, that these colors already have existing names, ORCN expert team is consistently verifying these colors and gradually adds their names to the register.
A digital color model is a system for representing and organizing colors in a digital environment, such as on a computer screen or in a digital image. There are several different digital color models, including:
- RGB (Red, Green, Blue): This is the most widely used color model for digital images and displays. RGB represents colors as combinations of red, green, and blue light, and is an additive color model, meaning that the more light you add, the lighter the color becomes.
- CMYK (Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, Black): This color model is used primarily in printing, where it is necessary to represent a wider range of colors than can be achieved with RGB. CMYK uses a subtractive color model, meaning that the more ink you add, the darker the color becomes.
- HSL (Hue, Saturation, Lightness): HSL represents colors as a combination of hue (the color), saturation (the intensity of the color), and lightness (the brightness of the color). This color model is often used in color pickers and other user interfaces, as it provides a simple way for users to choose colors based on their characteristics.
- LAB (Luminance, a*, b*): LAB is a color model that represents colors in a way that is more perceptually uniform than RGB or CMYK. This means that the difference between two colors in LAB space is proportional to the difference that a person would perceive between those two colors. LAB is often used in image processing and color management.
These are just a few of the many digital color models that are used in various fields and applications. Each model has its own strengths and weaknesses, and the choice of which model to use often depends on the specific requirements of the task at hand.
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