Changing a single particular color is easily done in Capture One, but it can prove to be a little bit more complicated in Photoshop. None of the tools found in Adobe's image editing software target colors such as orange, violet, azure, or other tertiary colors. However, there is a very simple trick to make it happen. I'm not talking about curves here, but an approach that will be extremely easy to understand, even for beginners.
The video shown above and created by The Invisible Touch explains very well. First, you must define the color you want to adjust precisely. If you have a color value, you could create a fill layer like shown in the video above or just find an area in your image that you want to target.
Then, create a new hue and saturation adjustment layer and pick a channel that isn't on the current picture or one that isn't too close to the color you want to target. In portraits, green usually works well. For landscapes, it may be more complicated. If your image doesn't have a channel that won't be used, be sure to select one that isn't close to the target color. For example, don't pick red if you are adjusting skin color or yellow if you are editing the green of a forest. Then simply mask out any area where you don't want the adjustment to show.
Once you have selected the channel, the rest is a walk in the park. And trust me, my paragraph above may sound complicated, but if you watch the video above, it will make sense, and everything will seem much easier. Now, while having the channel selected, click on the eyedropper tool (the first one above the color line) and choose the color you want to adjust. The sliders on the color line will move to target specifically the selection, and the channel's name will change, as you can see below.
You now can delete the color fill layer (if you had one) and adjust your hue and saturation channel as you wish. It will target that one specific color only, making tertiary colors adjustments easier than ever!