Mint, Forest Green, Teal, Olive, Army Green, Celadon, Pastel Green, Emerald, Hunter Green, Kelly Green, Neon Green, etc.
Green is an important color in holiday observances, especially Christmas and St. Patrick’s Day. Between these celebrations and the push to be recognized as environmentally conscious, green is the most popular hue for logos to be temporarily colored. At its worst green can be seen as industrial or militaristic, which translates as bland. It is also the color of continued motion, think stoplight, so is not as arresting as reds or yellows.
Cyan, Navy Blue, Turquoise, Teal, Midnight Blue, Royal Blue, Periwinkle, Persian Blue, Cobalt Blue, Baby Blue, Powder Blue, Ultramarine, etc.
Blue dominates the corporate world, as it projects stability, trust and loyalty. As a result, bankers and businessmen often wear blue shirts or navy suits. It is also effective in the tech area, as it suggests precision and strength. Tests have also shown that people in blue colored rooms tend to be more productive. Blue is also known to suppress the appetite so restaurants tend to steer clear of it.
Violet, Muave, Liserian, Byzanthium, Plum, Mulberry, Pizzazz, Phlox, Heliotrope, Orchid, Lavender, etc.
Purple is the hardest color for the eye to discriminate, because it has the shortest wavelength. It is a color that lacks a focused message, because it is a mixture of the warmes and coolest tones. Due to its association with the crown, it can be seen as a color of imperial dominance and oppression. It appears very little in nature, and can appear artificial.