"People drew the colors of rainbow in bands before there was Newton"
Don't say it to me, say it to Talash :)
"Every person will see R(ed),G(reen),B(lue) as the major color groups"
Some people (quite a few) see only two of these. Usually Red and Blue. It's genetic.
"you're asking them what THEY REMEMBER they see"
Actually, I'm asking them what they remember usually seeing.
"measures how well people remember what they actually saw, and then how many adjectives they have in their vocabulary to express what they remember"
If a person sees only one band they will not use two adjectives to describe it. If they see a red-type band they will not use a blue-type adjective to describe it. No one sees pink and calls it "indigo and celadon". You can be pretty sure that the number of the bands and their affiliations, for lack of a better word, are accurate.
"And I think the major part of this argument is the misunderstanding of the word "SEE"."
Which is why I keep pushing the words "perceive" and "remember seeing". There's a difference between that and "seeing" itself.
"If you put different people (Chinese, Indian, Russians, Africans, Australians, even throw some monkeys in for a good measure), and point to a rainbow, they will all call out same/similar colors if you point to a point on a rainbow, so obviously they'll see the SAME RAINBOW"
This is a non-argument, since in answering the survey they did the exact opposite. If someone perceives black, and someone else perceives white, pink, and green you cannot say that at any point they perceive the same thing.
"Nobody will argue if there's brown in there or not, it either IS brown or it's NOT"
There is no brown in there. That we already established a dozen posts ago. The thing we're discussing now is that some people _perceive_ brown, even though it's not there.