This made me laugh (QA people in general being easily amused by anything that shows a wee bit of humor in the test data set). It turns out it's a string designed to test word overusage ("keyword abuse"), and the tester who wrote it said she had run out of colors to put into the template.
Well! I am a font of knowledge in this area, thanks to reading all of those Andrew Lang fairy books oh so long ago (Crimson Fairy book, anyone? Scarlet? How about .... olive?), and I did a bit of searching online to see if I could come up with some more colors. I did, and how. I particularly enjoyed the various links on The Phrontistery, which included lists of carriages, carts and chariots (many of which appear in Proust and are ignored by me, as I don't know the difference between a phaeton and a brougham and don't care to interrupt the flow of the story to work it out) as well as a list of words about words (navel gazing, anyone)?
Anyway, I've sent the list on to her, but I thought there might be a few people out there who would enjoy seeing words like "sloe," "jessamy," and "vermilion" explained in print ... who wouldn't?
What I also read today that some of you might find interesting: tigers in India now below viability numbers (and that articles about Sumatran tigers, sorry I can't find the other), the shameful story about how single mothers were treated "back in the day" (to think that even a 40 year old could be forced to give up her child!), and a journal of a woman who used to work for the Guardian who just died of breast cancer. She was only 44.