Although color-coding can be extremely effective, too much can overcomplicate things. Any color can be used for any topic but, once introduced, the color should remain consistent in order to avoid confusion.
The code of resistance An electronic color code is used to indicate the values or ratings of electronic components, usually for resistors, but also for capacitors, inductors, diodes and others. A separate code, the 25-pair color code, is used to identify wires in some telecommunications cables. Different codes are used for wire leads on devices such as transformers or in building wiring.
Every waste has its bucket In many cities and towns, there is a public waste collection service which regularly collects household waste from outside buildings etc. Household waste containers are usually either: trash cans, receptacles made of metal or plastic wheelie bins, light, mobile plastic bins In some areas, each household has multiple bins for different categories of rubbish (usually represented by colours) depending on its suitability for recycling.
Semaphore Semaphore, method of visual signaling, usually by means of flags or lights.
Precaution on tetrapak milk New Tetra Pak cartons will change colour when milk is off Packaging giant Tetra Pak will unveil new milk cartons that will change colour when left out of the fridge for too long.
For the end: Rainbow While many weather phenomena are awe-inspiring, none have the breathtaking beauty of the rainbow. They are significant to our culture and folklore, and can be found throughout both of them.
MATERIALS: glass of water sheet of white paper the sun
PROCESS: Fill the glass all the way to the top with water. Put the glass of water on a table so that it is half on the table and half off of the table. Be careful that the glass doesn’t fall. Then, make sure that the sun can shine through the glass of water. After you do that, place the white sheet of paper on the floor. Adjust the piece of white paper and the glass of water until a rainbow forms on the paper.
EXPLANATION: Why does this happen? Light is made up of a lot of colors. Specifically, the colors are red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo and violet. When light passes through the water, it is broken up into the colors seen in a rainbow.