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1

Currently, I don't believe ArcGIS desktop or online has an input for HEX codes. However, you can always use websites like http://www.colorschemer.com/online.html to convert a HEX code you already know or a RGB combination you have on ArcGIS to find the HEX code.


2

7 colors is not too many. My go-to resource for at least getting a start on a color scheme is ColorBrewer, their tool will allow you to pick the number of data classes you have, the nature of the data (quantitative, qualitative), and a color scheme (dark, pastels, etc), and will give you a preview of how your data will look and the color codes you'd need to ...


1

It is not clear whether “day of week” has as categorical/nominal or an ordinal scale. Since your colors “follow the rainbow from Monday to Friday” I assume that the order/sequence of the days is important for your application/analysis. Therefore, the following applies only if “day of week” has a ordinal scale in your application/analysis: I am not aware of ...


-2

Color Oracle is a good tool to simulate what your map looks like to a color blind person.


4

Given that you have exactly seven classes (do they really pick up on Sundays?), and that they're categorical (not quantitative) classes, I'd say that having seven different hues and yet similar intensities and saturation levels is a good way to go. You could probably even squeeze, say, orange and indigo/violet‡ in there, in place of the grays. While ...


1

Using my base raster: base<- raster("test.tif") plot(base) I got: For your breakpoints: breakpoints<-c(0,5,10,15,20,25) plot(base, col=terrain.colors(6), breaks=breakpoints) With help(plot), raster option, you can see examples of other descriptions for this R command. Another plot option: plot(base, col=colorRampPalette(c("red", "orange", ...



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