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.
One of the wonders of springtime is the abundance of colorful displays put on by a waking world. For centuries, it has seemed more than fitting to join the celebration of new life with a wide variety of Easter candy colors. Well before Christianity staked claim to this special time of year, the ancients had their own way of celebrating rebirth, and the delicacy of choice was the egg.
Hindus, Phoenicians, Persians, and Egyptians honored the egg and made the process of decorating it into a regular art form. Earliest efforts included dyes from roots, bark, leaves, tea, coffee, fruits, edible flowers, and even vegetables. To make the patterns more intricate, the eggs were wrapped in ferns before being immersed in dyes.
The Ukrainians created bold solid-red eggs that reminded them of the shed blood of Christ on the cross. Egg-rolling contests symbolized the rolling away of the stone that covered the entrance to Jesus’ tomb. The Macedonians became skilled at creating etchings. The 57 famous Russian Fabergé eggs were never meant for snacking! Delicately crafted of gold, silver and jewels, they exist in private and museum collections today.