In this picture, CMYK is shown to be subtractive while RGB is shown to be additive, simply because their colors are reversed from one another. Is there potentially any additive equivalent to RYB like RGB is to CMYK? Some sort of, mythical GPO or something that creates white when it's colors are combined?
Are you fucking retarded? The primaries are arbitrary. The reason RGB is white is because you're mixing light an additive process. RGB pqaints would still mix to black/mud just bwith a bit wonky of a gamut. I mean the Munsell model has 5 for that reason. No need sacrificing your gamut size.
>Are you fucking retarded
Wow, rude. Ignorant maybe, but not retarded. So if one were to try and mix light with the RYB primaries, could it potentially result in white (light)? Thank you for the reply, by the way. I've already learned much from you.
In short, one is light colors only (RGB), the other are pigments (CYMK, used in printers as you may know because is the easier one to translate from RGB to this and RYB which is the standard pigment color model, but there is no way to obtain a primary color from a secondary color) I might be a bit wrong but that's the principle of it, I am sure some book on color theory might explain it on a much better way since I am not an expert on the subject.
I actually tested it in 3DS Max, and I feel pretty dumb now for having asked all of this on here. But again, I was ignorant, and am now a little bit more knowledgeable.
So thank you, all. You have helped me greatly.