Reblogged from Bright Side
Colors that you pick on a daily basis can translate information to the world. For example, if you like to wear red clothing, you can be associated with being a dominant person. But there are more colors and they can affect your behavior and mood, and have an impression on others in different ways.
We at Bright Side also noticed that the colors we pick have an influence on our personalities and we would like to share what researchers have to say about this.
Yes, the color red can bring associations with aggression and dominance. Researchers have found that athletes who wear this color are 5% more likely to win. It triggers a heart rate and testosterone boost and, as a result, it can improve performance.
One interesting finding is that waitresses in a red uniform get more tips from men. Studies confirmed that this color attracts men. It has an association with love and passion. So, if you would like to be noticed, try red.
Purple is associated with royalty and royal ceremonies. Besides, it leaves the impression of magic and fantasy. Purple stimulates creativity and brings peace but at the same time, it’s related to being sensitive and emotional.
If you like the color orange and use it a lot, you could be very energetic. This color is even used for pills because it’s a good stimulant.
It’s very powerful and can be associated with a vibrant social environment. Also orange brings excitement and energy. That’s probably why many sports teams use it for their uniforms.
Also, it can evoke a feeling of purity and simplicity. Maybe it’s because of these qualities that some companies like to use it. For example, Apple has a simple white background.
It’s the color of borders, and of authority. It’s strong and can evoke a feeling of elegance, formality, and mystery. Black reflects a certain practicality and realism into the world, that’s why it’s used so much by people who need to follow a dress code at their workplace.
A person who likes black can be associated with someone who craves control and independence