Dark blue purple is an inky shade of violet that blends blue and purple elements together, offering a versatile hue suitable for numerous projects and can be used alone or mixed with other hues to produce even more hues. Closer to black in hue than any other, its deep, deep coloration stands out against any white background to help text or graphics stand out more prominently.
This shade’s hex code is #00E5FF; in RGB it is #4b7ac0. Also referred to as Murasaki in Japan, this hue represents various purple vegetables such as peppers and sweet potatoes as well as the violet-hued skin of pigs lining them. Perfect for adding dramatic accents in any background!
This shade of purple is not as light as other hues, yet much darker than navy blue and closer to those found in RAL color systems. With brown undertones and earthy tones such as Oxblood or Wenge to complement it well. When looking for a very dark purple but don’t want to use black this can be a good solution; just remember too much black will overpower and dull its vibrancy!
Many of us know that mixing two light shades will produce a light shade, but combining dark ones can be more complicated. If you combine deep purple with dark blue, for instance, you may end up with an unattractive greenish or grayish shade instead. This happens because purple already contains some components of blue in itself so adding too much blue may cause the overall shade to become overwhelming and produce an unwanted greenish or grayish tone.
Purple is widely associated with royalty and spirituality in certain cultures, while in others it represents wealth and luxury. Mourning colors often use purple; its symbolism also appears on United States Armed Forces Purple Heart awards made to soldiers wounded in combat. Clothing, jewelry and accessories featuring this hue is popular as well.
Dark Purple has long been associated with mystery and fantasy, making it perfect for movies and video games. One such movie that drew inspiration from Stephen King’s life was Dark Purple released in 1987 as a huge success – both scary and romantic at once!
This shade of purple is less prevalent in nature than blue or purple hues; however, it can still be found in flower petals, plants and some bird feathers as well as butterflies’ wings. Automobiles, motorcycles and sports equipment that feature this hue also typically boast its presence. Furthermore, young people and hipsters tend to favor it.