Earth Tones Color Wheel

    earth tones
  • A rich warm color with a brownish hue
  • (Earth tone) any of the numerous rich colors that contain some brown.
  • Earth tone is a color scheme that draws from a color palette of browns, tans, greys, greens, oranges, whites, blues and some reds. The colors in an earth tone scheme are muted and flat in an emulation of the natural colors found in soil, moss, trees and rocks.
  • The University at Albany - SUNY, also known as the State University of New York at Albany, SUNY Albany, UAlbany, is a public university located in Albany, Guilderland, and East Greenbush, New York, United States; is the senior campus and a flagship campus of the State University of New York (
    color wheel
  • A circle with different colored sectors used to show the relationship between colors
  • Colors arranged in a certain order in the shape of a circle.
  • color circle: a chart in which complementary colors (or their names) are arranged on opposite sides of a circle
  • A color wheel or color circle is either: * An abstract illustrative organization of color hues around a circle, that show relationships between primary colors, secondary colors, complementary colors, etc.
earth tones color wheel
earth tones color wheel - Steiner Wildlife
Steiner Wildlife Pro 10.5x28 Binoculars
Steiner Wildlife Pro 10.5x28 Binoculars
Steiner Wildlife Binoculars... compacts with gigantic outdoors performance! Among the brightest compacts in the entire world, and in your choice of 8.5x and 10.5x powers, a little "boost" over others. Like any German-made Steiner Binoculars they're leaders in every category: brightness, clarity, sharpness, extreme durability, comfort and more. Made with premium optical glass. Fully mutli-coated optics and phase-corrected roof prisms provide exceptional true colors and edge-to-edge brilliant clarity; Unique "Fast-Focus" system turns from close-focus (under 9') to infinite distance in two full turns of the focus wheel. Focusing is smooth, sharp and fine-tuned; Lghtweight alloy body with rubber armoring, in matte earthtone for camouflage; Fully waterproof, shockproof and nitrogen-purged fogproof; Come with super-comfortable neoprene neck strap, and a cushioning PVC case with strap. Plus special rain guard for ocular lenses and objective lens covers; 13 mm eye relief; Coat-pocket light and portable... measure approx. 5 1/2 x 4 2/5 x 1 4/5"; 264' field of view (F.O.V.) @ 1,000 yds. Weigh 11 ozs. Steiner 30-year limited warranty. Don't settle for less in compact field viewing... order yours right now! AVAILABLE SEPARATELY: 8.5 x 26 mm Binoculars - word search in our Store for 'Steiner Wildlife Binoculars'. Steiner Wildlife 10.5 x 28 mm Binoculars

Tough, waterproof, extremely portable, and manufactured from precision alloy, the Steiner 10.5 x 28 Wildlife Binocular can handle the world's harshest conditions. Like all Wildlife models, the 10.5 x 28 is wrapped in a smooth, quiet, and non-reflective earthtone rubber armoring that makes it almost invisible to wildlife while providing added durability. At only 11 ounces, the 10.5 x 28 is virtually the same weight as the 8.5 x 26 version.
When you need added power for long distance viewing but can't be weighed down, the 10.5 x 28 is an excellent choice. Fully multi-coated optics and phase corrected roof prisms provide excellent color reproduction with brilliant clarity. Other features include 13mm eye reliefs and fast and precise center focusing for quick and easy adjustments. With a field of view of 264 feet at 1,000 yards, these binoculars measure 1.8 x 4.4 x 5.2 inches (HxWxL). Backed by a 30-year limited warranty, the 10.5 x 28 is waterproof and shockproof.

St. John's German Lutheran Church
St. John's German Lutheran Church
Greenpoint, Brooklyn The neo-German Gothic style structure was designed in 1897 by prominent Brooklyn architect Theobold Engelhart (see Nos. 122-124 Milton Street) for a German Lutheran congregation. A tall angular building constructed of brick, it is ornamented with terra cotta. Stylistically the church uses Gothic forms such as pointed-arches, stepped buttresses, fqils, and a flying buttress, but many of these forms are used in an eccentric manner that gives the building an unusual spikey quality. The building has a central entrance portico with a pedimented gable, compound pointed arches resting on colonnettes, wooden double doors, and a stained-glass transom with pointed arches and a quatrefoil. Flanking the entrance are three pairs of stepped buttresses that separate the facade into bays. The central bay, above the entrance, is lit by a large pointed-arched window, while most of the other bays are articulated by pairs of narrow lancet windows. A gable with a wheel window ana brick corbelling is located in the center. A tall tower and steeple rise to the east of the entrance forming a solid anchor for the building. The two most interesting features of the church are the flying buttress at the western corner of the front facade which visually balances the tower to the east, and a band of dwarf arches that runs just below the main roof gable. Handsome ornamental terra cotta is found on several areas of the facade, notably at the entrance gable, below the flying buttress, and in the cove cornice of the tower. A plaque above the central arch reads "Evangelish Lutherische, St. Johannes Kirche." Nos. 159, 161 and 163 are a group of three neo-Classical flathouses erected between 1904 and 1909. Built of brick with a rusticated limestone first floor, the buildings have central round-arched entrances flanked by pairs of round-arched windows. Above each entrance is a stone balcony carried on large consoles. The flat-arched central windows on the upper floors have splayed lintels. At either side of these windows are paired square-headed windows vertically joined at the second and third floors. The spandrels marking the floor division between these separates the fourth floor from those below. These fourth-floor windows are enframed by a simulated Gibbs surround and crowned by stone lintels with double keystones. The metal roof cornice is enhanced by classical swags, dentils and modillions. About the historic district: The Greenpoint Histrict District occupies a unique position among Brooklyn's historic districts. Unlike the middle-class neighborhoods of Brooklyn's "brownstone belt,—Brooklyn Heights, Fort Greene, Clinton Hill, and Park Slope— whose residents commuted to professional and white collar jobs in downtown Brooklyn or Manhattan, Greenpoint was intimately linked to Brooklyn's industrial development. Its residents worked in nearby factories, and its architecture reflects the varied nature of the neighborhood's occupants. The buildings include substantial rowhouses built for the owners and managers of nearby businesses and factories, more modest rowhouses and numerous flathouses (walk-up apartment houses) for the factory laborers, as well as a variety of commercial buildings on the streets where the residents shopped. Residential development of the area followed the advent of industry, the first of which was shipbuilding, located on the waterfront. The residential area grew inland from the waterfront. Perhaps because of the industrial character of the area, real estate developers were much less active in Greenpoint than in many other Brooklyn sections where it was common to find long rows of houses erected by developers for resale to middle-class occupants. Although there are examples of this in the district, particularly on the land originally owned by James R. Sparrow and his son (one of the rows they erected consists of twenty-one buildings), more often it was a single individual who bought one lot and had the house he intended to live in built on it. This is particularly so during the earliest period of growth in the area, prior to the Civil War. The buildings within the district also reflect the importance of the builder tradition in nineteenth-century American architecture. The role between the builder and the architect was not clearly defined until about the time of the Civil War. When the American Institute of Architects was founded in 1857, its members were the most prominent men in the field in the country. This professionalism did not filter down to less well-known practitioners until later in the century. The usual practice in Greenpoint and elsewhere in Brooklyn was for the owner of a piece of property to hire a builder, i.e., a mason or carpenter, to erect the house on the site. If the owner made particular design requirements, the builder might hire a draftsman to produce plans from which to work. But, because the vast majority of rowhouses have similar plans and cons
Cottonwood Creek cottonwood
Cottonwood Creek cottonwood
Cottonwood trees in Cottonwood Creek canyon show off their bright golden autumn leaves amid the subtle but interesting earth tone shades and colors of the surrounding canyon country. CANNONVILLE TO HWY 89 - PARIA RIVER VALLEY Day one of this road trip was driving mostly interstate highways from my home in Eastern Washington to a rest stop off I-70 (Exit 86 at Fremont Junction, Utah), where I got a good night’s sleep. Day two was spent trolling the Burr Trail road for autumn photography opportunities, just east of Boulder Town, Utah. Later that day I met my hiking friend John, in Escalante, Utah where we made final plans for a day hike in the Escalante River Canyon country, the next day. Day three: John and I loaded our day packs into my old 4 X 4 pickup truck and drove to the Egypt trailhead early morning. We then took an enjoyable 10 mile round trip day hike down Fence Canyon, down the Escalante River, up Neon Canyon to the Golden Cathedral. Great hike. Day four John headed north to his home in Western Washington and I headed south to explore the country between Cannonville, Utah and highway 89. The road is 46 to 48 miles long, depending on which road sign you read. The first 18 miles from Cannonville to Kodachrome State Park are paved. The next 30 miles to highway 89 is dirt and four wheel drive, high clearance, is a good idea. It had rained in the area recently and the dirt section had lots of deep ruts and boulders washed out onto the route out of side canyons in many places. The scenery made the drive well worthwhile. After reaching highway 89, I made a quick stop to talk to the ranger at the Paria River rangers’ station then on to Kanab, north to Carmel Junction then the always scenic. Highway 9 into Zion National Park. I spent the entire afternoon taking short hikes in Zion NP and didn’t leave the park until the sun was gone. I then headed for home with a couple stops to get some sleep along the way. These photos are from day four of my trip. The drive and hikes down the Paria River and Cottonwood Creek canyons from Canonville to highway 89 and then the time spent in Zion NP.
earth tones color wheel
Steiner 10x50 Merlin Binocular
Extra power and super brightness! Steiner 10x50 mm Merlin Binoculars. They're stronger and brighter, but with balance and comfort, too! These Merlin Binoculars have phase-corrected, fully multi-coated optics for incredible brightness in low light conditions. Their 10x optics give you the necessary power for greater distance or close-up viewing. Order a pair of these rugged, easy to handle Binoculars today. Here's more: Smooth and precise center focusing, to as close as 8'; Waterproof for dependable use in any weather conditions; Rubber armored exterior adds to durability, provides a good grip and reduces handling noise; Includes comfortable neoprene neck strap, attached lens caps and rain guard Eye relief: 18 mm; F.O.V.@ 1,000 yds. is 264'; 26 ozs. 10-year limited warranty; Don't wait... order Steiner optics for less! Steiner 10x50 mm Merlin Binoculars