color — цвет



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n ru The spectral composition of visible light
Humans and birds can perceive color.
n ru A subset thereof:
n ru A paint.
The artist took out her colors and began work on a landscape.
Other definitions (20)
n ru Human skin tone, especially as an indicator of race or ethnicity.
Color has been a sensitive issue in many societies.
n ru Skin color, noted as normal, jaundiced, cyanotic, flush, mottled, pale, or ashen as part of the skin signs assessment.
n ru A flushed appearance of blood in the face; redness of complexion.
n ru Richness of expression; detail or flavour that is likely to generate interest or enjoyment.
Could you give me some color with regards to which products made up the mix of revenue for this quarter?
There is a great deal of colour in his writing.
a bit of local color
n ru A standard, flag, or insignia:
n ru (in the plural) An award for sporting achievement, particularly within a school or university.
He was awarded colors for his football.
n ru (in the plural) The morning ceremony of raising the flag.
n ru A property of quarks, with three values called red, green, and blue, which they can exchange by passing gluons.
n ru A third-order measure of derivative price sensitivity, expressed as the rate of change of gamma with respect to time, or equivalently the rate of change of charm with respect to changes in the underlying asset price.
n ru The relative lightness or darkness of a mass of written or printed text on a page. (See type color.)
n ru Any of the colored balls excluding the reds.
n ru A front or facade; an ostensible truth actually false; pretext.
n ru An appearance of right or authority; color of law.
Under color of law, he managed to bilk taxpayers of millions of dollars.
v ru To give something color.
We could color the walls red.
v ru To apply colors to the areas within the boundaries of a line drawing using colored markers or crayons.
My kindergartener loves to color.
v ru (of a person or their face) To become red through increased blood flow.
Her face colored as she realized her mistake.
v ru To affect without completely changing.
That interpretation certainly colors my perception of the book.
v ru To attribute a quality to; to portray (as).
Color me confused.
They tried to colour the industrial unrest as a merely local matter.
v ru To assign colors to the vertices of a graph (or the regions of a map) so that no two vertices connected by an edge (regions sharing a border) have the same color.
Can this graph be 2-colored?
You can color any map with four colors.
adj ru Conveying color, as opposed to shades of gray.
Color television and movies were considered a great improvement over black and white.

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