This tool will help solve the following color issues:
Brightness, Contrast, Gamma, and Color Levels
In order to see images the way they were intended to be seen, your monitor might need to be calibrated. If you’re a web designer, digital photographer, or graphic professional, this is especially important. You don’t want to spend hours choosing the perfect subtle color scheme only to see a mismatched mess on someone else’s monitor or coming out of a printer; you need to calibrate your monitor so that what you see is what you get.
Additional Steps You Might Want To Take:
1) Adjust your brightness and contrast. They are located either on the front of your monitor or on-screen in your calibration controls. Typically, the calibration guide will show you two or three grey-scale shapes to help you adjust this. Follow the instructions on screen. For best results, the image or images on screen should include at least four colors: black, dark grey, light grey, and white.
-Squinting and sitting back from the monitor may help during fine adjustments.
-Many laptops do not have contrast controls.
2) You can try to change your gamma settings. When your computer is instructed to make a pixel brighter, it increases the voltage to the monitor. However, the relationship between voltage and brightness is complex, and must be adjusted to a linear pattern using a “gamma correction,” named for one of the mathematical terms involved. Some calibration settings allow you to adjust a slider to suit your preferences, but there are only two settings commonly used:
A gamma of 2.2 is the most common standard for monitors. This will let you see images and videos in the intended brightness range, and design web visuals as they will appear to other internet users.
A gamma of 1.8 will display images closer to how they will appear after printing. It may also make it easier to notice shadows during detailed image editing work.
Note that image-editing software will often adjust gamma to this value on its own.
Set your white point. Also called color temperature, this determines the overall color tint of your screen. The most common standard for computer monitors is D65 (or 6500), a slightly bluish tint. This gives a brighter effect familiar to people who use computers or television. Some graphics professionals who focus on printed work prefer D50 (or 5000), a neutral or slightly yellow tint that better imitates printed materials and daylight.
Some monitors can adjust this directly on the built-in monitor buttons. Try this if there is no white point or color temperature setting in your color calibration guide. Use “warm” if no exact numbers are available
This tutorial will apply for computers, laptops, desktops,and tablets running the Windows 10, Windows 8/8.1, Windows 7 operating systems.Works for all major computer manufactures (Dell, HP, Acer, Asus, Toshiba, Lenovo, Samsung).
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