Sunday, November 17, 2013
Color Theory ~ The Hemisphere of Order
(Order Within Order)
In the Order Hemisphere, Order light (also called positive light) is light that uses an additive process to create color with a positive charge. It is light that, when added together in equal parts, makes positive White. In the absence of any additive primaries (in the absence of any Order light), the color observed is Black.
Primary colors are subjective. The importance of calling colors “primary” matters only in explaining one color’s position relative to another color.1 They just have to be consistent throughout the paradigm.
The primary colors assigned to Order light are positive Red, Blue, and Green. They can’t be generated by the synthesis or adding together of any other colors. When the colors of light are combined at full strength, the result is an increase in light intensity and thus, the generation of White light.
A secondary color is created when two primary colors of Order light are added together in equal parts. Negative Cyan, Magenta, and Yellow are the secondary colors of White light2 and are also the primary colors3 of Chaos light within the Order Hemisphere.
Red + Blue = Magenta
Blue + Green = Cyan
Green + Red = Yellow
Red + Blue + Green = White4
+ + + = -
Positive plus positive equals negative
+ + + + + = +
Positive plus positive plus positive equals positive
(Chaos Within Order)
In the Order Hemisphere, Chaos light (also called negative light) is light that uses a subtractive process to create color with a negative charge. It is light that, when added together in equal parts, makes negative Black. In the absence of any subtractive primaries (in the absence of any Chaos light), the color observed is White.
Negative Cyan, Magenta, and Yellow are the primary colors of Chaos light, and they cannot be produced by the combination of any other colors. When they are combined full strength, they will produce Black light, because when the colors of light are added together, the result is a decrease in light intensity. When two primary colors of light are combined, a secondary color is produced. The secondary colors of Chaos light are Red, Blue, and Green. The secondary colors of Chaos light are also the primary colors of Order light, within the Order Hemisphere.
Chaos light is similar to the subtractive color process used in inks wherein an ink’s apparent color is based on what parts of the electromagnetic spectrum are reflected by the ink in relation to what parts of the spectrum are absorbed.5 However, subtractive color systems incorporate only Order light and do not acknowledge the existence of Chaos light.
Chaos light is not reflected Order light. It has its own source, Koslovea. The emitted Chaos light, which in the Order Hemisphere is a negative/subtractive light wave, interacting with Order light, absorbing some wavelengths while simultaneously combining with others, causes the apparent color. If one questions how subtractive light can be emitted, one needs to think only of the effect of water going down a drain. Though water is being sucked into the whirlpool, beyond the event horizon, the swirling pattern causes the water to ripple outwards. Additionally, if one is inside the drain, the absorbing force is a great inward emission. It is relative, based solely on perspective.
Cyan + Magenta = Blue
Magenta + Yellow = Red
Yellow + Cyan = Green
Cyan + Magenta + Yellow = Black
- + - = +
Negative plus negative equals positive
- + - + - = -
Negative plus negative plus negative equals negative
Together Within Order
Together, both Order and Chaos light represent all colors of light, as can be seen here:
This can also be represented as a color wheel, which should be read as our solar system rotates, counterclockwise:
Simple Order Color Wheel
Interactions of Order & Chaos Within Order