chromatic

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Related to chromatically: chromatic color, Full chromatic

chromatic

 [kro-mat´ik]
1. pertaining to color; stainable with dyes.
2. pertaining to chromatin.

chro·mat·ic

(krō-mat'ik),
Of or pertaining to color or colors; produced by, or made in, a color or colors.

chro·mat·ic

(krō-mat'ik)
Of or pertaining to color or colors; produced by, or made in, a color or colors.

chromatic 

Pertaining to colour.
References in periodicals archive ?
Such curatorial maneuvers allowed the colors to be physical and luminescent, alternately reflective and absorbent, achieving a measured balance that was chromatically quiet and ultimately soothing.
Yet unlike some minimalists, Southam is neither obsessive nor oppressive: rather, her music is fresh, chromatically enriched, and bursting with ideas.
Beyond ekphrastic resistance, there are other constraints upon reading Zola chromatically. First, one can perhaps get beyond the story (to the horizon of symbol or allegory), but one cannot get beneath it: the plot is the ground that shapes the choice of metaphors and informs visuality.
Though this is every bit as boxy as the rest of the development, it has been improbably clad in a tawny, porous limestone that would not look very good on any building, one suspects, but certainly is wrong, both chromatically and texturally, when placed in such close juxtaposition to the black boxes that sit atop it.
Local Industry in particular was noteworthy; involving a multi-stage process, using threads donated from mills throughout the United States, Wilson created an opportunity for both experienced and inexperienced weavers to create bobbins, which were then displayed in a chromatically structured fashion.
The appeal of the ornamental chorale, then, lies not in the straightforward audibility of the chorale but in its extreme elaboration." (48) Contributing further to the difficulty of locating the chant melody is the transposition of the chant melody into Messiaen's second mode of "limited transposition." (49) These modes of limited transposition are symmetrical scales of notes, which could only be transposed chromatically a certain number of times before the pattern is repeated.
"The revival of pastel in the mid 19th century inspired a number of artists to experiment with the medium, creating chromatically radiant drawings," points out Padon.
However, the experiment referenced as support for this claim [Hu and others, 2006] was based on a side-by-side comparison of a chromatically complex scene.
Botti contributed a beautifully crafted trumpet solo as an introduction to the latter tune, which ended with the trumpeter ascending chromatically into his trumpet's high register.
Typical of Curtis's recent work is the sculpture Cows, which situates two rather naturalistically formed though chromatically jolting orange and green bovines in a curvaceous, bubblegum-pink pasture, beneath which a two-tiered Plexiglas box contains liquid slip, illuminated lights and bright green flexible tubing that enters and exits like the conduits of a complex circulatory system.
The performance space has become neutral both architecturally and chromatically. Suarez, too, walks in white light.
Despite being chromatically similar to the complex headed by Pitcairnia albiflos, this new species shows an unusual combination of morphological characters not shared by any known taxon.