Imagine that the world’s most popular monitor makers decided to revolutionize CRT monitors. From now on, monitors would ship without the color Blue.
“That’s outrageous,” you might say. But imagine that they would promise a bright future—no pun intended—through red and green. Scenes of jungles and forests will be crisp and alive. Meals featuring crustaceans or pizza will be terribly enticing. Apples will have never looked better.
However, we’re not leaving you high and dry. To replace blue phosphor in monitors, we’ve decided to add Glitter. RGGlit is the new RGB.
“I’m excited to play with the new RGGlit scheme, but there are some instances where I really do need and want to use Blue!” Not to worry. Blue has always been a corporate color, the most common among Fortune 500 companies. By focusing on red and green, you’ll be liberated from corporate mandates and encourage to explore newer, exciting opportunities. In addition, our conglomerate would start a support group for those struggling to deal with the transition into a blueless world.
“But my Blue Man Group: How to Be a Megastar Live! DVD is my favorite!” Again, we’ve got you covered. The up and coming Red Man Group will be a great substitution for you. Though not as popular and not as experienced, their time will come.
“Some of the designs I made for older clients use Blue. How will they work with the new monitors?” Sorry; because we’re no longer concerned with Blue, our new monitors have been set to ignore it. Not a big deal though, as you probably would have had to redesign those pieces anyway to work with our new monitors.
Blue is a thing of the past. It has worked to great success, and we understand why you would want to continue with this route. However, we live in a time where innovation is necessary, where people want new visual stimuli. Blue just can’t handle those demands.
The hundreds of thousands of newly created RGGlit designs prove that Blue isn’t necessary to create stunning work.
Perhaps you should focus more on creating a great blueless future.