Color photographs have been explored since the 1840s. The initial color test required very long shots (hours or days of camera shots) and “corrected” shots to prevent colors from fading rapidly when exposed to white light. I can not. The first permanent color photograph was taken in 1861 using the tri-color division theory, first published by Scottish physicist James Clerk Maxwell in 1855.   Maxwell’s idea, the origin of almost any useful process, was to capture distinct black and white images through red, green, and blue.   This provides the photographer with the three basic channels needed to enhance color images. Bright images are designed using the same color board and overlaid on the viewing screen, which is in addition to reproducing colors. Color copies can be made on paper by rotating three-dimensional carbon copies, a color combination developed by Louis Duco du Hauron in the late 1860s. As this photo by Sarah Angelina Akland shows in 1903, color photography was possible even before Kodachrome, but in its early days there was an urgent need for special equipment, lengthy explanations, and complex printing techniques. Russian photographer Sergei Mikhailovich Prokdin Gorsky used this color separation technique to create a special camera that continuously displays three-dimensional images on different sides of a rectangular plate. Details don’t coincide, so weak subjects show “vivid” colors or when moving quickly through objects, produce bright colored shadows in designed or printed images.