People are beginning to accept that the color blue is actually a combination of two very different shades of red, according to a new study.
The study, published in the Journal of Dermatology, found that blue people are actually more likely to be white and less likely to have dark skin tone.
In other words, blue skin is not the color of the soul.
The researchers also found that people with dark blue skin are more likely than other shades of blue to have darker skin pigmentation, and that they’re more likely “to be male and have lighter skin tone.”
It’s an important finding because it helps explain why blue people tend to be more likely in the U.S. to be considered darker-skinned than people with lighter skin tones.
The research also found blue people were more likely for some reason to be overrepresented in professions that are traditionally viewed as blue.
They’re the ones who make the clothes, make the furniture, and drive the cars.
In the study, researchers asked 1,000 people to write their personal bio about them and their interests, hobbies, interests in sports, and other factors.
For instance, they asked people whether they’d like to be a musician, actor, musician, painter, or artist.
They also asked people about their race and ethnicity.
They asked about how they perceived the color-specific makeup of people of different ethnicities.
Some people, like African-Americans and Hispanics, are more blue-eyed and darker-eyed than others.
But those people tended to have lighter-colored skin, the researchers found.
For people who had darker skin, they were more white-skinned and less blue- or darker-colored than others, the study found.
And those people were most likely to report having dark blue hair.
Blue hair is common among Asian Americans, and it’s a very common feature among people of African descent.
People with darker skin tones also tend to have longer hair.
The other finding of the study was that, compared with whites, people with darker-colored hair were more often more likely, for example, to be overweight or obese.
The authors found that “this pattern of differences in skin pigment was independent of race, education, ethnicity, or gender.”
What’s really interesting is that this is consistent with other research, which suggests that the more blue you are, the more likely you are to be in a job with a predominantly white management team.
This is consistent not only with the fact that blue skin color is perceived as more desirable than dark-colors, but also with other studies that show that people tend toward lighter-coloring jobs, like secretaries and salespeople, and vice versa.
So blue is a strong predictor of being in a predominantly whiteness-dominated society.
But, as it turns out, the color red is also strongly associated with being in the same kind of society, according the study.
This suggests that, even in the most diverse of environments, there are some differences in the way people perceive blue and other colors.
Blue people tend not to be able to tell the difference between dark blue and light blue, according their study.
They may see red as dark and dark blue as light.