Colour mixing sheet

Colour mixing sheet DEFAULT

Colour Mixing

Age Range: 5 - 7

By: D Gillatt

1) Prepare trays of red, blue and yellow paint.

2) The children can then choose two colours and put a hand in each.

3) They then print each hand and rub their hands together to mix the paint.

4) Next, they can print with the new colour.

This activity can be used in a number of situations:

  • When the children are making a painting
  • When you want to teach children about how colours can be made by mixing others. A worksheet to help with this activity can be found below.

Worksheet Explanation:

In the top row of boxes, children should make a mark (a blob, a finger print, a line etc.) with the colour indicated at the top of each column.

In the middle row of boxes, children should mix the pairs of colours indicated at the top of each column, and make a mark in the boxes below, using the colour that is made.

The bottom row of boxes are for children to experiment with colours. They can try to make new colours and make marks in the boxes (showing which colours were used to make the new colour in the boxes at the top of the column).

This worksheet could be saved for future reference when the children are painting.



Help the kids learn about colour mixing with this lovely bright printable chart and worksheets.

Colour Mixing Chart

Colour Mixing Chart

Here's a useful printable poster / chart showing how red and yellow make orange, red and blue make purple, and yellow and blue make green. Laminate it and keep it handy, and use it with our colour mixing worksheets.

Colour Mixing Worksheet 1

Colour Mixing Worksheet 1

Here's the first of our colour mixing worksheets, where we ask children to colour in the final splodge in each colour sum with the correct secondary colour.

Colour Mixing Worksheet 2

Colour Mixing Worksheet 2

Which two primary colours do you need to mix together to create the secondary colour shown? Grab a set of crayons and fill in the worksheet...

Colour Mixing Worksheet 3

Colour Mixing Worksheet 3

Kids will enjoying having a go at these colour "sums" on this bright and cheerful colour mixing worksheet! UK and US versions available below.

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Paint Color Mixing Chart

A paint color mixing chart offers a great way to learn how different paint colors are created and how they relate to one another.

A basic paint color mixing chart, or a paint color wheel, is comprised of 12 pure colors. The colors are organized in a way that shows you how they were derived.

Primary paint colors

primary paint colors on a mixing chart

Red, blue and yellow are called primary colors.

Unlike secondary, tertiary and quaternary colors, primary paint colors cannot be "made" by mixing.

These 3 colors give origin to the rest of the colors you see on the color wheel.

Secondary paint colors

There are also 3 secondary paint colors on a color wheel. They are created when you combine 2 primary colors together in equal amounts.

secondary paint colors on a mixing chart

  • red + blue = violet

  • blue + yellow = green

  • yellow + red = orange

Notice how the secondary colors are positioned on the paint color mixing chart - right between the 3 primary colors.

Intermediate paint colors

The remaining 6 colors you see on a typical color wheel are called intermediate paint colors. They are produced by mixing a primary color with an adjacent secondary color.

intermediate paint colors on a mixing chart

  • yellow + orange = yellow-orange

  • orange + red = red-orange

  • red + violet = violet-red

  • violet + blue = blue-violet

  • blue + green = green-blue

  • green + yellow = yellow-green

On a paint color wheel, the intermediate colors are placed between the primary and secondary colors.

Tertiary paint colors

The third level of mixing paint colors produces tertiary colors. They are formed when 2 secondary colors are combined. For example:

  • green + orange = brown

  • orange + violet = brick

  • violet + green = slate

Tertiary colors are usually not displayed on a basic paint color mixing chart, to keep things simple.

Quaternary paint colors

There is a fourth level of mixing paint colors, which is also not shown on a regular color wheel. When 2 tertiary colors are mixed, quaternary paint colors are formed. These colors are the most complex and interesting of all - they add depth and sophistication to paint color schemes.

Whew, 4 levels deep and we are still not done with deriving paint colors! To learn how to create tints, shades, tones and vary the value and intensity of colors, continue to "The ABC's of Mixing Paint Colors".

Paint Color Cheat Sheets
Paint Color Cheat Sheets

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