This Gadget Scans Color From Anything!

( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°) — Today’s Mystery Video – https://youtu.be/MjETHULN2U0?list=PL7u4lWXQ3wfI_7PgX0C-VTiwLeu0S4v34
Nix Color Sensor (USA Link) – http://amzn.to/2dtRrNW
Nix Color Sensor (International) – http://geni.us/OjnA

This is the Nix color sensor. It samples the color from everyday objects. Simply download the app hold the sensor close to any object and boom! Your’e hit with a digital representation of that color.

From the manufacturer –

Nix Pro Color Sensor Scan, Save, Share, and Compare Color with the Nix Pro Color Sensor! Simply scan any surface, save it to your smartphone or tablet, and match it to our app library. Features – Super easy to use. You’ll be up and running in minutes. – Incredibly accurate. The Nix Pro blocks out all ambient light for a precise match every time. – Raw color values. Export your color data to .csv file – Wireless.Via Bluetooth Smart (4.0) – Supported. Backed by the best team in the industry. We eat, sleep, and breathe color. Use any color system The Nix app can convert between any digital or physical color system. Want to know what color a flower is in HTML or CMYK? Or what color your walls are in brand name paint? The Nix Pro can do it. Match to more than 10,000 colors in our app library, including leading paint brands like Benjamin Moore, Sherwin Williams, Behr, and more! Best in-class accuracy Swatchbooks and smartphone camera apps are greatly affected by ambient light and shadows. The Nix Pro’s patented design blocks out all ambient light, allowing built-in LEDs to provide maximum accuracy in all conditions. Each Nix Pro order contains 1x Nix Pro Color Sensor Hardware 1x Micro USB Charging Cable 1x Microfiber Carrying Pouch Free lifetime access to the Nix Android and iOS apps. Compatibility Compatible with iPhone 4S and above, iPad 3rd Generation and above, and iPad Mini. Compatible with Android devices with BLE 4.0, and operating system 4.3 and above.

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Comment (21)

  1. The problem with this is that whenever you're scanning any object, no object is just one color. How light and shadow hits an object gives any lit object makes any object, even of a single color, have millions of unique shades in it. So it's impossible to just grab a single color from an object. That's why all of the colors are slightly off from the object he scanned from. We perceive the object as one color but it's made up of millions

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