Colour Discrimination

(redirected from Color Discrimination)
The degree to which one can distinguish subtle differences in colour
References in periodicals archive ?
They write, "We find the color discrimination declines with age and that the majority of color defects among the older population are of the blue-yellow type.
We administered to this now adult study population vision tests to assess acuity, contrast sensitivity, and color discrimination.
PCE previously has been implicated in deficiencies in color discrimination, mainly among adults with occupational exposures.
Once possessed of the right to equal education, the right to vote, the right to live where desired, the right to public accommodation and the right to freely earn a living without color discrimination, the Negro ceases to be any problem to America and takes his place in society as an American.
Those studies concluded that the average human eye's color discrimination threshold is approximately three times the standard deviation (SDCM) for a specific chromaticity value.
An expanding portfolio of programmable analog and digital RGB color sensors provides accurate color discrimination, determination and measurement.
Avocet-based RGBi solutions provide superior near IR sensitivity and color discrimination for forward looking and rear view cameras.
Visual topics include a model of the propagation of visual signals, color discrimination, visual communication is Elasmobranchs, perceptions of like fish, UV communication, pigments in deep water, spectral sensitivity, and photoreception without images while those on electric communication include measuring and visualizing fields, plasticity of the electric organ discharge waveform, evolution of signals, social signals during courtship, integration with other senses and the neuroethology of senders and receivers.
People lose color discrimination in such dimness, but hawkmoths aced tests of color recognition at night.
Equating Rudolph Fisher's short stories and detective novel with Gurdjieff's "teaching stories," Woodson moves from decoding the esoteric subtexts to broader claims for the movement in Harlem: "Although it is clear that the narrative level of The Walls of Jericho presented a case against race and color discrimination, without Fisher's ciphered message, the reader would remain unaware of the African-American Gurdjieffians who were organizing to change the structure of American culture.
Consequently, they provide more precise color discrimination and superior inter-instrument agreement.
If you've perpetuated color discrimination, you'll feel chastised.