Platinum Printer Member
- Apr 19, 2007
- Reaction score
- Printer Model
- Canon MB5120, Pencil
Poor color memory, eye fatigue, color blindness and viewing
conditions can all affect the human eye’s ability to distinguish
color differences. In addition to those limitations, the eye does
not detect differences in hue (red, yellow, green, blue, etc.),
chroma (saturation) or lightness equally. In fact, the average
observer will see hue differences first, chroma differences
second and lightness differences last.
Thank you for the answer. It is a counterweight to the "more ink cartridges the better" prevailing thinking in many consumers.not really
Barring the dye-based vs pigment ink decision, it seems the fundamental issue is what type and size paper you want to print on rather than number of different cartridges used should guide which printer will meet one's needs.