• In this example of the spreading effect, the top four examples have identical red-violet squares in the centre – the visual differences we perceive result from the background colours the centre squares are placed against. The "broken" colours of the top four squares facilitate a more obvious difference.
  • In the bottom two squares, the more clear and vibrant colours appear unchanged, despite the different backgrounds.
  • In real life, we rarely see one colour by itself. Colours are usually seen in conjunction with each other and the results from combination to combination can be quite amazing.
Colour Image Two

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