HWB to CubeHelix Converter - Color Space Converter

HWB color space introduction

Also known as the HWB color space.There are 3 channels in total, hue,range from 0 to 360.whiteness,range from 0 to 100.blackness,range from 0 to 100.
Origin: The HWB color space is based on the HSL and HSV models and was proposed by Alvy Ray Smith in 1996 with the aim of simplifying the color selection process.
Primary Names: HWB, representing Hue, Whiteness, and Blackness.
Typically expressed as a triplet, for example: hwb(120, 30%, 20%) represents a green hue with a blend of 30% white and 20% black.
Usage Scope: Primarily used in computer graphics for color picking, especially in web design and other applications that require intuitive color selection.
Additionally, the HWB model was designed to simplify color picking in user interfaces, making the transition from pure color to white or black more intuitive.

CubeHelix color space introduction

Also known as the CubeHelix color space.There are 3 channels in total,Hue,commonly referred to as h,range from 0 to 360.Saturation,commonly referred to as s,range from 0 to 4.614.Lightness,commonly referred to as l,range from 0 to 1.
The CubeHelix color space was designed by Dave Green to create gradients that are visually uniform in both color and greyscale.
Known as the CubeHelix color space.
A color gradient is created by defining a starting hue and number of rotations while controlling changes in brightness and saturation to ensure visual consistency when converted to greyscale.
CubeHelix is particularly suited for scientific visualization, especially when images need to be converted to greyscale for printing or viewing by individuals with color vision deficiencies.
The advantage of CubeHelix lies in its ability to produce gradients that are continuous and uniform in both color and brightness, avoiding the jumps in brightness or color distortions often encountered in other color spaces.

You might also want to convert HWB color space to these formats: