In the video you can see how you can mix yellow, red and blue to make several pretty colors. Because some colors are more strong than others, the mixing ratios are not quite logical and you may need to add white or black to get the desired result. The number next to each individual color refers to a color combination in the table. Note that colors do not look the same on all computer screen and therefore these mixing ratios are only guiding.
See the mixing ratios here.
Below you can see how white and black are mixed to obtain different grey nuances. These nuances can either be used seperately or to mix together with different colors for a lighter or darker result. The mixing ratio is 5 grams of AnyShape for 20 pieces of white, 18 pieces of white and 2 pieces of black... 18 pieces of black and 2 pieces of white, 20 pieces of black, respectively.
Here we have demonstrated what the amount of color means when you mix the color with AnyShape. For all the color samples the following applies; 5 grams of AnyShape has been mixed with 1, 5, 10, 15, and 30 pieces of colored AnyShape, respectively, which weigh about 0,01 grams per piece. It is clear to see that some of the colors are stronger than others, which is especially true for the black color because it is neutralized by the AnyShape which is milky white. The advantage of the black color not being as strong is that it is easier to dose the amount of black needed, when it is mixed with the other colors.