The eye does nothing of the sort. It has 4 receptors, 'y' and RGB. These do not have a high frequency response, nor do they have any substantial frequency selectivity, rather the rhopsodins in the eye have wide spectral sensitivity. All in all, the eye can detect 3 (or 4 in some few people)(not counting rods, or 'y' which is common to most any sighted person) different sets of wavelengths, ranging over an octave. From this, via secondary methods, the eye can resolve color as we know it.
Only one correction. Rhodopsin is unique to rods. The general term is photopigment as rods and cones each have a different opsin component.
Otherwise, I applaud your efforts here but I doubt your success.