Konica Minolta Sensing Americas Color Trends and Technology Newsletter
Research Show Men Really Don't See Eye to Eye with Women
  Standardizing Color Processes in Manufacturing Operations
Research Shows Men Really Don't See Eye to Eye with Women   Six Ways Standardizing the Color Process Improves Manufacturing Operations
It is well known that men and women perceive the world differently, often having conflicting views and ideas about things such as home decorating and clothing. Recent research tells us that color vision plays an important part in our view of things and may have contributed to forming gender roles and stereotypes dating back to our hunter-gatherer past.
 
A color process helps manufacturers establish and meet product color quality standards more efficiently. By standardizing this process, you'll get the color you want for the finished product, in addition to a number of other benefits. In this article, six ways standardizing the color process can improve your job function and company operations are detailed.
 
Instrument Calibration and maintenance Services Video
  Identifying Color Differences Using L*a*b* and L*C*H* Coordinates
Video: Color Measurement Instrument Calibration and Maintenance Services   Identifying Color Differences Using L*a*b* or L*C*H* Coordinates
When equipment needs maintenance, an organization’s workflow may be disrupted. To ensure customer operations remain smooth, Konica Minolta Sensing provides repair and maintenance services with fast turnaround time and the highest level of care. As a result, the workflow remains seamless and the instrument’s long lifespan is maintained.
 
Even if two colors look the same to one person, slight differences may be found when evaluated with an instrument. If the color of a sample doesn't match the standard, the amount of rework and costs increase. Because of this, identifying color differences between a sample and the standard early in the production process is important.

 

 


Did You Know?

According to sources, about 1 in 12 males are color vision deficient, with most not being able to distinguish red from green. Only about 1 in 200 women are color vision deficient.

April 2014 Edition
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