Welcome to the world of colors where you're sure to find the perfect color combination for your project. This site was built to help web developers quickly select and test web design colour combinations.
The heart of the site is the Combo Tester, which allows web developers to see how different color combinations work together on the screen.
If you are looking for colorcombo ideas, check out the Combo Library. The library contains hundreds of color swatches, along with their hex colour values.
Or you can use the ComboMaker tool to create and share your own web design colour.
You can also use the website color grabbing tool or the search tool to get a quick start.
So grab your favorite cup of java, your comfy chair, and stay a while. You'll be glad you did! We are sure that you will be able to find or create the perfect website color schemes using the tools and ideas from our site. And those of you who don't yet have a site it's a great time to start one. Just get a domain, find a decent web host and you are all set! Find the best web hosting company today.
When St. Patrick’s Day is celebrated on March 17, we are once more reminded that spring is following close behind. However, this joyous holiday once held much more somber tones. The Roman Catholic Church originally created the day to honor St. Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland. As a youth in fifth-century Roman-controlled Britain, he was kidnapped by Irish marauders and held as a slave for six years before escaping and returning home. After his conversion to Christianity, he felt led to return to his former enemies and spent the remainder of his life ministering to them.
Legend says that blue was originally identified as St. Patrick’s color, but in the sixteenth century, green became the more popular choice for several reasons. Green is the color of the shamrock (clover) whose three leaves he used to teach the Trinity. Ireland is known as the Emerald Isle because of its lush green farmlands. Green is also in the Irish flag, and it is the representative color of the Irish Catholics of the country. Protestant-Irish citizens traditionally identify with orange.
Until the 1970s, Irish laws required all pubs to be closed on the 17th of March in honor of St. Patrick. Here in the United States, celebrating took a much different form. With the massive influx of Irish immigrants in the 1700s, the day was secularized with boisterous parades, beer kegs and parties, especially in Boston and New York City. By 1995, Ireland saw the potential tourist boost and began promoting St. Patrick’s Day around the world. It is estimated that one million visitors will be in Dublin to celebrate this year, and the pubs will definitely be open.