n. The spectral composition of visible lightn. A particular set of visible spectral compositions, perceived or named as a class; blee.n. Hue as opposed to achromatic colours (black, white and greys).n. Human skin tone, especially as an indicator of race or ethnicity.n. Interest, especially in a selective area.n. Any of the standard dark tinctures used in a coat of arms, including azure, gules, sable, and vert. Contrast with metal.n. A standard or banner.n. The system of colour television.n. An award for sporting achievement, particularly within a school or university.n. In corporate finance, details on sales, profit margins, or other financial figures, especially while reviewing quarterly results when an officer of a company is speaking to investment analysts.n. A property of quarks, with three values called red, green, and blue, which they can exchange by passing gluons.n. The relative lightness or darkness of a mass of written or printed text on a page.n. Any of the colored balls excluding the reds.n. A front or facade: an ostensible truth actually false.n. An appearance of right or authority.n. Skin color noted as: normal, jaundice, cyanotic, flush, mottled, pale, or ashen as part of the skin signs assessment.adj. Conveying colour, as opposed to shades of grey.v. To give something colour.v. To apply colours to the areas within the boundaries of a line drawing using coloured markers or crayons.v. To become red through increased blood flow.v. To affect without completely changing.v. To attribute a quality to.v. To assign colours to the vertices of (a graph) or the regions of (a map) so that no two adjacent ones have the same colour.