Color theory CMYK
Recent activities in this game
Learn the primary colors according to the subtractive color model and learn what happens when the colors are mixed.
Instructions for Color theory CMYK
In this game you will learn the basic colors in the subtractive color model (CMYK) and what new colors are created when mixed. The mixed colors are called secondary colors.
All colors available can be created by blending the three primary colors (Cyan, Magenta and Yellow). The primary colors can be mixed in different proportions to get any color. For practical reasons, black is also used as a key color to enhance the constraints. The colors that can be mixed with only two pigments are called secondary colors.
Level 1, 3, 5Multiple choice - On each level you will get up to ten questions with or without images, video and audio tracks. For each question you will get two or three possible answers. Only one of these is correct. It's up to you to find the right answer. If you guess incorrectly, you may try again, but you will not get any knowledge points for that round.
Level 2, 4, 6Questions with text answers - On each level you will get up to ten questions with or without images, videos and audio files. You must type the correct answer by yourself. If you make a mistake, you get to try again until you find the searched word or phrase. Once you figure out the correct answer, you will get knowledge points. If you're having trouble figuring out the correct answer, you can click on the button labelled 'Give Up'. It will reveal the correct answer, but you will not get any knowledge points for that round.
The game creator may have allowed you to get feedback on your typing. If so, the textbox, where you type your answer, will turn red or green as you type. The game creator has also decided if the answer is case sensitive, ie if it is important that you type in correct case. Both of these settings may vary between the levels, which you'll be noticed of when you play a level. You may misspell a maximum of three times per question. On your fourth misspelling, the question will be classified as incorrectly answered.