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Offbeat Can you spot the camouflaged animals in these photos?

11:21  08 january  2020
11:21  08 january  2020 Source:   msn.com

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You will definitely love this showcase because these animals can fool everyone into believing they are not there. Can you spot the camouflaged animals in these photos hidden in plain sight?

Can YOU spot the masters of camouflage hidden in these photographs ? See how many of the animals you can spot first time How many animals were you able to find in the given time? You can leave your results in the comments Can You Find Hidden Animals In These 14 Photos ?

a close up of a woman: Denise Vicentin said the operation has been life-changing© Provided by The Telegraph Denise Vicentin said the operation has been life-changing

A Brazilian cancer patient who said people would recoil from her after she lost her eye and part of her jaw has been given a new face, thanks to pictures taken on her smartphone.

Denise Vicentin, 53, was diagnosed with cancer 30 years ago, which resulted in the gradual loss of the side of her face.

Her marriage broke down, her speech became slurred, and she had difficulty eating as a result of her injuries.

Ms Vicentin was put in touch with pioneering scientists at Paulista University in Sao Paulo, who use the cameras on a person’s mobile phone to recreate their face.

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Can you spot these 15 camouflaged animals in the wild? Visit INSIDER's homepage for more stories. These 15 creatures are also masters of disguise. Can you spot them incognito in their natural habitats? Can you spot the snow leopard on this snowy terrain?

Can You Spot the Animals Camouflaged in These 17 Photos ? Can you find a deer in this photo ? How about three deer? Try to find where the branches end and the antlers begin. Once you ’ve found the first deer, on the left side next to the biggest tree, continue to the right and you should see

a person wearing glasses: Denise Vicentin, who lost her right eye and part of her jaw to cancer, looks in the mirror for the first time after getting a digitally-engineered prosthesis, in Sao Paulo, Brazil - AFP© Provided by The Telegraph Denise Vicentin, who lost her right eye and part of her jaw to cancer, looks in the mirror for the first time after getting a digitally-engineered prosthesis, in Sao Paulo, Brazil - AFP

Lead researcher, Rodrigo Salazar, took pictures from multiple angles to construct a three-dimensional model of the intact half of Ms Vicentin's face.

A graphic designer then used this to create a digital mirror image, which was 3D printed and used as a prototype to craft the silicone prosthetic.

"In the past, (the work) took much longer, hours of sculpting by hand, and the process was very invasive, with material on the patient's face to get an imprint of their appearance," he said.

"Today with cell phone pictures, we create a three-dimensional model."

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See if you can find all of these camouflaged critters. If you take a quick look at this photo , the majestic snow leopard could easily be one of the surrounding rocks. Can't find it? Look on the right side of the image, towards the center.

Many animals are masters of camouflage . Read on to see if you can spot the incredibly well- camouflaged animals in these photographs . If you were scrolling quickly through these photos , you ’d probably wonder why there was a picture of a brown leaf randomly thrown into the mix.

a man and a woman looking at the camera: Denise Vicentin, who lost her right eye and part of her jaw to cancer, embraces doctor Rodrigo Salazar© Provided by The Telegraph Denise Vicentin, who lost her right eye and part of her jaw to cancer, embraces doctor Rodrigo Salazar

The entire process, including meticulous skin and eye-colour-matching, took 12 hours, halving the time usually required using traditional methods, and slashing the cost of specialist prosthetic equipment which can be up to AUD $725,800 (£380,000).

His colleague, Luciano Dib, got the idea to use 3D printing for prosthetic models when he saw people using 3D printers in shopping centres.

Since then, more than 50 patients have been treated by the team over five years, and Mr Salazar was listed in the MIT Technology Review 2019 as one of the Innovators Under 35 for Latin America.

For Ms Vicentin, the procedure has been life-changing.

She told AFP she had suffered frequent humiliation in public areas like “the bowling alley, I felt them looking".

Ms Vicentin revealed that some people “would even leave when they saw me”.

But with her new prosthetic, fitted into her face using magnets which attach onto titanium implants, Ms Vicentin will be able to walk the streets once again with confidence.

She said she was “so happy” with her new face that she didn't even take it off to go to sleep.

In 2021, Mr Salazar and Mr Dib plan to open Plus Identity, a non-profit organisation, as well as a treatment centre for facial prostheses funded by Paulista University.

They predict that 3D printers will soon be able to produce the final silicone prosthetic models, meaning that sufferers of head and neck cancers, which Mr Salazar described as presenting the highest suicide rates of all cancers, can be given a fast, inexpensive and dignifying opportunity to regain their identity.

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