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Preview scale: 8.0 x 8.0 inches
<a href='http://www.spoonflower.com/fabric/659012-victorian-gothic-olive-white-by-edsel2084' title = 'Victorian Gothic (olive/white) by edsel2084 on Spoonflower - custom fabric'><img src='http://s3.amazonaws.com/spoonflower/public/design_thumbnails/0065/9012/rrE_upload_002_shop_preview.png' alt='Victorian Gothic (olive/white)'/></a>
Change DPI Base size is 150
Collection: Victorian Gothic variations
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That is very interesting to hear the differences in the way these color changers affect the design lines. I KNOW what you mean about the more you create, the more difficult it becomes with picking ONE. But I think all those changes creates a learning experience that we couldn't get otherwise...........I like to look at a lot of my similar designs side by side, for best decision making. It is then that my eye will maybe select for high contrast or color compliments, because one will more easily jump out in the lead for preference.
Posted almost 5 years ago.
This is actually the product of the Spoonflower color-changer on a design called "Victorian Gothic (pink/green)". My computer has a different color changer which is more subtle than their picker because their picker makes hard-edged definitions of where a color starts and stops. My color substitution feature will make rolling changes, so when green is turned to red, you get the subtleties of the greens rolled into different shades of red, in the same way the green varied. Spoonflower's color changer can't do that. This is why you'll see a series of color versions on most of my designs--a green will almost always have a red version, etc.
Of course, the more color versions I make of each design, the more problems I have picking ONE for that imaginary silk scarf mentioned earlier.
I'm curious what this one does being put through the color changer that Spoonflower has. Since you have limited to nearly 2 colors (although it will initially be several shaded colors of green show up). You could whittle to fewer shades just to see what the color changer does with the lines. It lets you see with multitudes of color ranges or contrasts. I think white and and a color works well for 2 color designs (or black instead of white). But it is interesting to take two complimentary colors and see what a design looks like. (I also like swapping white for gray then testing a color against it). I played with my primrose designs in the color changer and limited it to "green and white" for one, "blue and white", "gold and white".........etc. and was surprised by how well the design converted into several colorways.
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