Inside the bus, the walls are plastered with famous figures over swirls of chromatic paint.
Of harshness in modulation he knew nothing: his chromatic changes were as soft and flowing as when he kept to the diatonic genus.
In these chromatic displays, red is the colour that predominates.
Behind a screen on the veranda, Butterfly changes her chromatic kimona to one of white silk.
The sea that morning passed through a succession of chromatic changes.
It is customary to show the complementary colours diagrammatically by what is known as the chromatic circle.
The same may be said for the tests of the chromatic sense, etc.
The great obstacle which long stood in the way of the improvement of refractors was the defect known as "chromatic aberration."
By varying the shape of the aperture we alter the form of the chromatic image.
Its surface is covered by minute corrugations or furrows, which give a chromatic appearance to the reflected light.
1590s (of music), "progressing by half-tones;" 1831 as "pertaining to color," from Latin chromaticus, from Greek khromatikos "relating to color, suited for color," from khroma (genitive khromatos) "color, complexion, character," but chiefly used metaphorically of embellishments in music, originally "skin, surface" (see chroma).
chromatic chro·mat·ic (krō-māt'ĭk)
Relating to color or colors.
Produced by or made in a color or colors.