>>>> Right. Im just saying that the horse colors that "appear" to be possible albinos no matter the eye color (I have even see WHITE eyes before they were so bale blue) are genetically still a modified black or bay horse under all the modifying color genes.
Albinism in other species does not cancel out their other color genetic potential.
For example I have an albino rabbit. In rabbits, albinism happens when the "C" for full color is replaced with 2 recessive "c" genes. My albino doe still has A-, B-, D-, and E- pairs of genes for color-- its just that I can't tell what they are until I breed her, because being albino masks whatever else she has. Based on her pedigree, she is most likely aa BB cc dd EE, meaning if she was not albino she would be a solid blue... who cannot produce chocolate or tort/orange.
Rabbits have several possibilities in the "C" series-- In order of dominance, there is C, for full expression of color (just as in horses.). Then C-chd, which removes yellow pigment, (causes chinchilla when the rabbit also has an agouiti gene), C-chl which causes siamese sable (lightened body color, darker color on nose, ears, feet, and tail) and C-hi which is an incomplete albino-- the rabbit's body is white and the rabbit has red eyes, but retains color on the nose, ears, feet, and tail. Then there is c, which is a complete albino.
Cream IS on the C series in horses. But unlike the genes on the C series in rabbits, It is an incomplete dominant-- when present with the full color C it affects the horse's color. I think in horse the pearl dilute is also on the C series? But research has never found a complete albino in horses as of yet.