Database of Color Emissions

I am reading about the color Green and am wondering if there is a database anywhere listing the atoms/molecules/powders/minerals and their color wavelengths in various forms. Basically I would like a list of color wavelengths along with some things associated with those wavelengths (like atoms associated with the color green).

For example, this lists several wavelengths in which lasers display green:

Lasers emitting in the green part of the spectrum are widely available to the general public in a wide range of output powers. Green laser pointers outputting at 532 nm (563.5 THz) are relatively inexpensive compared to other wavelengths of the same power, and are very popular due to their good beam quality and very high apparent brightness. The most common green lasers use diode pumped solid state (DPSS) technology to create the green light.[22] An infrared laser diode at 808 nm is used to pump a crystal of neodymium-doped yttrium vanadium oxide (Nd:YVO4) or neodymium-doped yttrium aluminium garnet (Nd:YAG) and induces it to emit 281.76 THz (1064 nm). This deeper infrared light is then passed through another crystal containing potassium, titanium and phosphorus (KTP), whose non-linear properties generate light at a frequency that is twice that of the incident beam (563.5 THz); in this case corresponding to the wavelength of 532 nm ("green").[23] Other green wavelengths are also available using DPSS technology ranging from 501 nm to 543 nm.[24] Green wavelengths are also available from gas lasers, including the helium–neon laser (543 nm), the Argon-ion laser (514 nm) and the Krypton-ion laser (521 nm and 531 nm), as well as liquid dye lasers. Green lasers have a wide variety of applications, including pointing, illumination, surgery, laser light shows, spectroscopy, interferometry, fluorescence, holography, machine vision, non-lethal weapons and bird control.[25]

As of mid-2011, direct green laser diodes at 510 nm and 500 nm have become generally available,[26] although the price remains relatively prohibitive for widespread public use. The efficiency of these lasers (peak 3%)[citation needed] compared to that of DPSS green lasers (peak 35%)[citation needed] may also be limiting adoption of the diodes to niche uses.

Perhaps there is a database of laser types and their wavelengths, or astronomic objects and their wavelengths (stars and such), or emission spectra of the atoms laid out in text format.

Ideally it would be in text format, or an HTML table, but PDFs work as well.

Here is an example of the emission spectra I was imagining might be in text format like hydrogen,300nm,325nm,etc..