Ink in Water Photography based on Pantone Colour of the Year by Neal Grundy

Finally, here is a new general inspiration post from here on Andrew Kelsall Design. Previously, I have featured projects based on Pantone colours including The Soaking Wet Pantone Rain Edition, Pantone Shades from the Human Race and even some Pantone Folding Chairs.

This project showing ink in water photography is entitled ‘Rose Quartz & Serenity’, and was undertaken by photographer Neal Grundy. The project was inspired by the Pantone colours of the year 2016. Neal is currently based in Brighton, United Kingdom. Check out some selected photographs from the collection…

Gallery of 7 Images // Ink in Water Photography

pink Pantone whirlwind

Blue and Pink Underwater photograph

burst of ink in water based on Pantones

Pantone ink water iamge

Pantone whirlwind

blue pantone cloud on pink background

Ink in Water Photography based on Pantone Colour of the Year image


Further Information // “Ink in Water Photography based on Pantone Colour of the Year by Neal Grundy” // All the images shown within this post are © Copyright Neal Grundy (Creative Commons). You can see more of his work over on his profile.

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Further Pantone Resources:

What are Pantone Colours?

Pantone Inc. is a corporation headquartered in Carlstadt, New Jersey. The company is best known for its Pantone Matching System (PMS), a proprietary color space used in a variety of industries, primarily printing, though sometimes in the manufacture of colored paint, fabric, and plastics. Read More.

How to use the Pantone system – Pantone Color Guides

The Pantone solid color system, with over 1100 unique, numbered colors, was originally devised to help printers and designers specify and control colors for print projects. This is the most widely used Pantone palette, with colors sometimes referred to as ‘PMS’ (for Pantone Matching System) or ‘spot colors’, and is used in the graphics, print, and publishing, industries. See More.

When to Use CMYK colors v. Pantone colors

Quick Overview : CMYK colors are ideal for full color images, such as photographs. Pantone colors on the other hand should be used for stationery and logo designs. The reason a Pantone color should be used is to ensure your branding color is consistent throughout.

Quick Example: A specific example of cost savings is a batch-printing job using CMYK over Pantone. A Pantone color process is more expensive due to the labor involved with printing – ink mixing, loading the press, printing the job and then cleaning the press. Read More.

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