The Origin of Iridescent Symphony

The Origin of Iridescent Symphony

1. CMYK Printing Mode

2. Glitch Art and Iridescent Effect

3. Iridescent Symphony Filament

4. Filament Application in 3D Printing

5. Scene Decorations and Artistic Expression

The professional term for the Iridescent Symphony is "CMYK," a four-color printing mode born out of the industrial age, where C stands for Cyan, M for Magenta, Y for Yellow, and K for Black.

CMYK Printing Mode

In this printing mode, colors are simulated by mixing and overlaying Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, and Black in different proportions. The more colorants are mixed, the lower the luminance, making this mode a subtractive mixture.

In the actual production process, due to the precision of printing equipment or the impact of equipment malfunctions, errors in ink or color overlap may occur, resulting in color fringing and gradients at the edges of printed images, known as misregistration.

Glitch Art and Iridescent Effect

Graphic designers leverage misregistration to create a unique form of expression known as Glitch Art. This organic blending, gradients, and repetition of the next round of colors are romantically referred to as "Iridescent."

Drawing inspiration from the symphony, Flashforge has successfully combined Cyan, Magenta, and Yellow from CMYK to officially release the Iridescent Symphony filament color scheme.

Filament Application in 3D Printing

When using Iridescent Symphony PLA for 3D printing, the colors of the printed models are rich and layered, similar to the top, middle, and base notes of a perfume. The tri-color gradient of cyan, magenta, and yellow makes the model's colors far more than just three. Flashforge believes the Iridescent Symphony can add brilliance to originally dull and monotonous models.

In addition, Iridescent Symphony PLA is also very suitable for scene decorations to give to the people you like. If the world is black and white, Flashforge hopes that the Iridescent Symphony can fill your world with interesting colors.