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What Color Is A Banana

What color is a Banana?

Bananas:

The elongated, edible fruit of these plants, having a thick yellowish to reddish skin and white, aromatic, seedless pulp.

Bananas come in a variety of sizes and colors when ripe, including yellow, purple and red. Bananas can be eaten raw though some varieties are generally cooked first. Depending upon cultivar and ripeness, the flesh can vary in taste from starchy to sweet, and texture from firm to mushy. Unripe or green bananas and plantains are used for cooking various dishes and are the staple starch of many tropical populations. Banana sap is extremely sticky and can be used as a practical adhesive. Sap can be obtained from either the pseudostem, the fruit peelings, or the from the flesh.

hope this helps. good luck and enjoy.

What is the color of a banana?

that depends on the variety of the banana. and there are hundreds of varieties of a banana tree.

it may come in yellow, green, black, red and furry pink.

banana comes in different colors that also caused by the variety but also of the geographical area it is located.

to give you wider scope here is a site:
http://www.scienceray.com/Biology/Botany/Bananas-Come-in-Many-Colors.157835

What color is a Blue Banana?

It doesn't have a color, it's a geographical term referring to the most densely populated part of Europe!

The banana is an edible fruit, botanically a berry, produced by several kinds of largeherbaceous flowering plants in the genus Musa.In some countries, bananas used for cooking may be called plantains. The fruit is variable in size, color and firmness, but is usually elongated and curved, with soft flesh rich in starch covered with a rind which may be green, yellow, red, purple, or brown when ripe. The fruits grow in clusters hanging from the top of the plant. Almost all modern edible parthenocarpic (seedless) bananas come from two wild species – Musa acuminata and Musa balbisiana. The scientific names of most cultivated bananas are Musa acuminata, Musa balbisiana, and Musa × paradisiaca for the hybrid Musa acuminata × M. balbisiana, depending on their genomic constitution. The old scientific nameMusa sapientum is no longer used.Musa species are native to tropical Indomalaya and Australia, and are likely to have been first domesticated in Papua New Guinea.They are grown in at least 107 countries, primarily for their fruit, and to a lesser extent to make fiber, banana wine and banana beer and as ornamental plants.Worldwide, there is no sharp distinction between "bananas" and "plantains". Especially in the Americas and Europe, "banana" usually refers to soft, sweet, dessert bananas, particularly those of the Cavendish group, which are the main exports from banana-growing countries. By contrast, Musa cultivars with firmer, starchier fruit are called "plantains". In other regions, such as Southeast Asia, many more kinds of banana are grown and eaten, so the simple twofold distinction is not useful and is not made in local languages.The term "banana" is also used as the common name for the plants which produce the fruit.This can extend to other members of the genus Musa like the scarlet banana (Musa coccinea), pink banana (Musa velutina) and the Fe'i bananas. It can also refer to members of the genus Ensete, like the snow banana (Ensete glaucum) and the economically important false banana (Ensete ventricosum). Both genera are classified under the banana family, Musaceae.

What color would a banana appear to be under yellow light? What color would it appear under blue light?

A banana is yellow because it reflects yellow light and absorbs all other colors of light. A banana under yellow light would still appear yellow. A banana under blue light would be dark brown or black since almost no blue light would reflect back to your eyes.

It was surprisingly difficult to find an answer from any sort of scientific website, most of the results were ask websites, like Yahoo! Answers. I was able to find some information on the Chiquita Banana website and from other cooking websites; however, I was not able to find a scientific answer to this question.I revised my question with “how do bananas turn yellow?” because they do not start out yellow, rather they turn yellow from green. This also had similar results in terms of search results not being especially reliable sources. There were a few more cooking websites and tutorials about how to keep bananas riper longer, but still no scientific answers to the question.To try and find the science behind yellow bananas I searched “what scientific reason turns bananas yellow?” which probably gave me the least useful information. The search results were all about turning over-ripened, brown bananas back to yellow (which, as it turns out, does not work).I was finally able to find a scientific answer to my questions by searching “the science behind banana ripening,” which yielded mixed results. There was a mix of information about fruit ripening in general, as well as some of the results I had seen in past searches. Apparently, bananas have to be near other bananas, or similar fruits that give off ethylene gas in order to ripen. If a banana is not exposed to this gas its peel will not turn yellow and then brown but the inner meat will still ripen and then rot away. The yellow comes from the diminishing amount of chlorophyll as the banana ripens and turns from green. The banana then turns brown as the sugars ferment within the banana and its peel.

That depends on how ready to eat it is.Image from GoogleThat banana is ready to eat. Probably tastes pretty good, too.Image from GoogleThose bananas are green. Green enough to camouflage into a lawn. Tastes pretty bad, most likely.Image from GoogleBanana 7 could be good, still pretty yellow. If it were worse, I’d say don’t eat it, but as it is it looks good.

Which colour would a banana be under a blue light?

D) Green

first of all, it can't be white because white is not a color.
second, if a light is projected on an object that is originally not black then it can't be black.
third, yellow is wrong because as the color of the light (blue) hits the surface of the banana, it absorbs the color blue then we'll see a mixture of the 2 dominant colors which is green.

The yellow color in a banana indicates that the peel is beginning to deteriorate and releasing sugars into the rest of the fruit. This is when the flesh of the banana becomes less bitter and starchy. The decrease in chlorophyll, which is what causes plants to appear green, allows pigments called "xanthophylls" to show their yellow color. Xanthophylls are the same pigments that appear in yellow leaves, egg yolks and papayas.Bananas turn yellow when they ripen due to the decreased amount of chlorophyll, in a process similar to leaves turning from green to red.However, not all bananas turn bright yellow, and some varieties have red, purple or green skins even when ripe.