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A. Color Theory

Student Objectives:
Provided with multiple lectures, examples, study guides, guided practices, and student resources, the students will develop a grid drawing that shows full understanding of basic measurements, produce greyscale, from 100% white to 100% black, with all of the shapes and lines built up by contrast to a finished a geometric drawing of portfolio level.

Theory Tasks:
101 - Identify career paths and occupational requirements within the profession.
103 - Demonstrate research, employability, and organizational skills.
203 - Use and maintain hand tools safely.
204 - Use, store, and dispose of paints, solvents, and chemicals according to OSHA regulations.
205 - Practice safe cutting procedures.
206 - Practice knowledge of hazard communication law/environmental protection to include SDS.
906 - Participate in critiques of commercial art projects.

Skill Task:
303- Draw line art.
906- Participate in critiques of commercial art projects.
901- Prepare and present a portfolio.

Main Assignment

Homework

Final Design

According to color theory, harmonious color combinations use any two colors opposite each other on the color wheel, any three colors equally spaced around the color wheel forming a triangle, or any four colors forming a rectangle (actually, two pairs of colors opposite each other). The harmonious color combinations are called color schemes – sometimes the term 'color harmonies' is also used. Color schemes remain harmonious regardless of the rotation angle.

Final Design

What is spot coloring in an image?

Some people refer to it as selective coloring. However, these two techniques are not the same thing.

Traditionally, selective coloring is something that is done in post-production where photographers/photo editors would highlight a certain area of the image, or a certain object in the image, and leave it as the only colored object in the frame – turning the rest of the image into monochrome, or on occasion increasing the color saturation of that object while lowering it in the rest of the photograph. This is to call attention or focus to that particular part of the image.

Think. Plan. Create.

Level 2 - Portfolio:

“Level Two” is considered our “Portfolio Year” Students will implement what they have learned in "Level One" and work on real-world projects.

Visual Communications

Is A Central Montco Technical High School Program

sbross@cmths.org

Tel: 610-277-2301

821 Plymouth Road • Plymouth Meeting, PA 19462