Each color has three properties—hue, value, and intensity.

There are two types of space in art: postive and negative. Space in art refers to the distance or area between, around, above, below, or within shapes and forms found within a composition. In this lesson we will be taking a closer look at several different ways space is used in art composition. The elements of art are sort of like atoms in that both serve as "building blocks" for creating something. Positive space is the area or part of an artwork's composition that the subject occupies. Sometimes they'll casually make a simple molecule, as when hydrogen and oxygen form water (H 2 O).

10 Outer Space Art Ideas that are Out of this World You know that atoms combine and form other things. The human eye is capable of seeing millions of colors, making it one of the most diverse and powerful elements of art.

For instance, the positive space could be a vase of flowers in a still life painting, a person's face in a portrait, or the trees and hills of a landscape.The area around the positive space is called the negative space.

Implied Space. These outer space art ideas are perfect for kids and is a good activity for a Fabulous Outer Space Birthday Party. So let’s try to capture a tiny bit of this beauty – by making art! There are many ways to create an illusion of space (implied space) in two-dimensional art.This includes overlapping objects, size comparison and position of objects, and color (cool colors tend to recede, while warm colors tend to move toward the viewer. 19-20 Two more stills from 2001 by Stanley Kubrick in which points, lines and planes are assembled in space to create a simple but compelling set design. "Space art" (also "astronomical art") is the term for a genre of modern artistic expression that strives to show the wonders of the Universe.

Color is the visual property of the pigment of an object that is detected by the eye and produced as a result of the way the object reflects or emits light. The incredible beauty of outer space is so great, and to think there’s so much more we haven’t seen! 14-18 More examples of points, lines and planes in the wonderfully 'simple' design of consumer products by Dieter Rams.