The Kansas City Chiefs colors are red, gold and white.
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The Official Colors
The Primary Colors
The primary colors of the Kansas City Chiefs are red, white, and yellow. The team’s official website states that these are the colors that have been representing the Chiefs since their establishment in 1963. The exact shade of red used by the team has changed over time, but it has always been a dark hue. The current shade is a deep crimson, which is close to maroon. The white has also remained largely unchanged throughout the years, although it is now a tad brighter than it used to be. As for the yellow, it was initially darker but was lightened in 1988 to give the team’s color scheme more balance.
The Secondary Colors
The secondary colors are orange, yellow, and blue. These colors are created when the primary colors are mixed together. When all three primary colors are mixed together, you get black.
The Unofficial Colors
The colors of the Kansas City Chiefs are red, gold, and white. While these are the colors that are typically used to represent the team, there is no official color palette for the Chiefs. The team has used a variety of colors over the years, but these three colors are the most commonly associated with the Chiefs.
The Tertiary Colors
The tertiary colors of the Kansas City Chiefs are black, silver, and white. These are the colors that are most often seen on their jerseys, as well as on their helmets and in their end zones.
The Quaternary Colors
The quaternary colors are those colors made by adding two-part colors. For instance, mixing yellow and cyan makes green. In the subtractive color system, these colors are called “secondary” colors, because they’re made by combining two “primary” colors. (The three primary colors in the subtractive color system are cyan, magenta, and yellow).
In the additive color system used for TVs and computer monitors, the three primary colors are red, green, and blue. As with the subtractive color system, you can make secondary colors by adding two primary colors together. For example, adding red and green makes yellow. These secondary colors are also known as “quaternary” colors.
Some four-color printing processes also use the terms “tertiary colors” or “quaternary colors” to refer to slightly different combinations of three or four ink colors that produce a variety of hues beyond what’s possible with just the basic cyan/magenta/yellow inkset.