The darkening or coloring of an illustration or diagram with parallel lines or a block of color
A very slight variation, typically in color or meaning
the shadings of opinion even among those who are in broad agreement
A layer of paint or material used to provide shade, esp. for plants
liquid greenhouse shading
graded markings that indicate light or shaded areas in a drawing or painting
a gradation involving small or imperceptible differences between grades
(shaded) protected from heat and light with shade or shadow; "shaded avenues"; "o'er the shaded billows rushed the night"- Alexander Pope
(shaded) (of pictures or drawings) drawn or painted with degrees or gradations of shadow; "the shaded areas of the face seemed to recede"
(Shaded) The sorting of cigars by color before being packaged.
(Shaded) Opaque areas represent the areas that are the faces of the design, the edges are not shown
(Shaded) (Of a call) A call that is not quite warranted by the strength of the hand making it.
(Shaded) a coat pattern consisting of a single color that varies from light to dark shading across the length of each hair.
(shaded) Displays a model as a colored solid. See HLR, HLV, and wireframe.
Shaded pattern is to show a gradual and discernible transition of a basic color, usually from dark to light. Darker color most often appears on the back, head, ears, tail, feet, and leg areas, then shades to a lighter color on the sides and belly.
Slight differences in shingle color that may occur as a result of normal manufacturing operations.
A change in the appearance of a carpet due to localized distortions in the orientation of the fibers, tufts or loops. Shading is not a change in color or hue, but a difference in light reflection.
showing change from light to dark or dark to light in a picture by darkening areas that would be shadowed and leaving other areas light. Shading is often used to produce illusions of dimension and depth (see illustration).
A way of showing gradual changes in lightness or darkness in a drawing or painting. Shading helps make a picture look more realistic.
1) The protection from heat gains due to direct solar radiation; 2) Shading is provided by (a) permanently attached exterior devices, glazing materials, adherent materials applied to the glazing, or an adjacent building for nonresidential buildings, hotels, motels and highrise apartments, and by ...
Coloring a surface according to its incident light. The color depends on the position, orientation and attributes of both the surface and the sources of the illumination. (See also Lambert's law, Phong shading and smooth shading).
Reduced exposure to the harmful effects of sunlight. Examples include high island shadow or overhanging vegetation.
To directly illustrate observations made with a gypsum plate hatching can be used - vertical and horizontal for parts in extinction (purple). Diagonal for birefringent parts (blue and yellow). ...
The use of fabric or coatings applied to glazing to reduce the indoor light level or solar heat gain in a greenhouse.
decreases in the value or intensity of colors to imitate the fall of shadow when light strikes an object.
Invariably linked with tone, shading usually refers to the way areas of shadow are represented in a drawing or painting.
the opposite of highlighting where an area on an object being painted is darkened to give the appearance of a shadow. Shading gives the painted object a three-dimensional look.
The technique of using different colors in a similar pallet in a certain manner in order to create the illusion of shadow and light.
Occurs when objects are located between photovoltaic modules and the sun. Even partial or occasional shading can reduce yield and should therefore be avoided.
Creating a wide range of lights and darks to visually create a modeling effect mimicking three dimensional attributes.