sites

Unnamed repository; edit this file 'description' to name the repository.
Log | Files | Refs

commit 8b46ddc48cd3c617270ee4abcc4a857c4cd2f614
parent af27c8cde69cc41e4300f1020a2c3b53e1406ef6
Author: FRIGN <dev@frign.de>
Date:   Fri, 30 Sep 2016 13:04:55 +0200

Append the demo text

Now I got this example working in my color managed environment, and it
may be useful to point to some "suckless" tools to achieve that.

Diffstat:
Msuckless.org/conferences/2016.md | 13+++++++------
1 file changed, 7 insertions(+), 6 deletions(-)

diff --git a/suckless.org/conferences/2016.md b/suckless.org/conferences/2016.md @@ -81,12 +81,13 @@ Saturday, 2016-09-24 in light of recent developments and gave a future perspective on necessary changes to the handling of image formats like farbfeld. -> Are you already affected by the limitations of sRGB? Below you can - see two saturated RGB triplets; the one on the left gives you the - saturated reds, greens and blues of sRGB, the one on the right shows - you the saturated reds, greens and blues of your monitor. If you only - see continuous lines, this means that either your monitor is pretty old - or you're not working within a color managed environment. +> Are you already affected by the limitations of sRGB? You can find out + by looking at the saturated RGB triplets below. The one on the right + shows the saturated reds, greens and blues of sRGB, the one on the left + shows the saturated reds, greens and blues of your monitor. If you only + see continuous lines it means that you're not working within a color + managed environment (e.g. colord with xiccd), or your screen is really + old. ->![saturated RGB in sRGB and that of your monitor](cs-demo.png)<-