Offbeat: Will looking at this optical illusion reveal how stressed you are? - PressFrom - Canada
  •   
  •   
  •   

OffbeatWill looking at this optical illusion reveal how stressed you are?

17:56  10 january  2019
17:56  10 january  2019 Source:   khaleejtimes.com

Court documents reveal peace bond hearing for couple accused in Victoria legislature bomb plot cancelled

Court documents reveal peace bond hearing for couple accused in Victoria legislature bomb plot cancelled Court documents reveal peace bond hearing for couple accused in Victoria legislature bomb plot cancelled

And to those who are very stressed , the image appears to be moving like a carousel. According BBC, the viral post said the optical illusion was created by "I drew this optical illusion in Adobe Illustrator on September 26, 2016. To create it, I used the effect of Akioshi Kitaoka," the 50-year-old

Simply take a minute to peer at the intricate blue and yellow optical illusion below. What you see when you look at it could reveal exactly how your brain Try looking straight at one of the illusions again. If it seems totally stationary, then your stress levels are low, or you are very good at managing stress .

Will looking at this optical illusion reveal how stressed you are? © Provided by Khaleej Times Will looking at this optical illusion reveal how stressed you are?

An optical illusion has sent internet into a tizzy after claims emerged that its movement can determine a person's stress level. The viral image's caption explains that the image appears still to those with no stress while it moves slightly if the person is slightly stressed. And to those who are very stressed, the image appears to be moving like a carousel.

According BBC, the viral post said the optical illusion was created by Japanese neurologist, Yamamoto Hashima. But an investigation by Snopes recently revealed that the optical illusion was actually created by a Ukrainian illustrator named Yurii Perepadia and it has nothing to do with how stressed you are, quoted NDTV reports.

New property assessments reveal up to 10% drop in value for detached Metro Vancouver homes

New property assessments reveal up to 10% drop in value for detached Metro Vancouver homes After years of dramatic increases, new figures from the B.C. Assessment Authority show signs of moderation as the real estate market softens in some areas of the province.

But an investigation by Snopes recently revealed that the optical illusion was actually created by a Ukrainian illustrator named Yurii Perepadia and it has nothing to do with how stressed you are , quoted NDTV reports. "I drew this optical illusion in Adobe Illustrator on September 26, 2016.

Simply take a minute to peer at the intricate blue and yellow optical illusion below. What you see when you look at it could reveal exactly how your brain Try looking straight at one of the illusions again. If it seems totally stationary, then your stress levels are low, or you are very good at managing stress .

"I drew this optical illusion in Adobe Illustrator on September 26, 2016. To create it, I used the effect of Akioshi Kitaoka," the 50-year-old illustrator explained on Instagram.

He wrote: "Japanese psychotherapist Yamamoto Hashima has nothing to do with this picture. Moreover, Yamamoto Hashima does not really exist." Perepadia told BBC that after the first fake post, the optical illusion soon became viral. "I first saw this fake post on Facebook and then they began to appear everywhere," BBC quoted Perepadia as saying.

View this post on Instagram

I drew this optical illusion in Adobe Illustrator on September 26, 2016. To create it, I used the effect of Akioshi Kitaoka. This is a white and black stroke on a colored background, this is a white and black stroke on a colored background, which sets in motion the focus of vision and it seems to a person that the details of the image are moving. Japanese psychotherapist Yamamoto Hashima has nothing to do with this picture. Moreover, Yamamoto Hashima does not really exist. Google to help. А теперь на русском. Эту оптическую иллюзию я нарисовал в Адобе Иллюстраторе 26 сентября 2016 года. Для ее создания я использовал эффект Акиоши Китаока - это белая и черная обводка на цветном фоне, которая приводит в движение фокус зрения и человеку кажется что детали изображения движутся. Японский психотерапевт Ямамото Хашима не имеет никакого отношения к этой картинке. Более того, Ямамото Хашима не существует на самом деле. Погуглите ради интереса.

The Big Bang Theory stars cover EW and reveal how they want the sitcom to end

The Big Bang Theory stars cover EW and reveal how they want the sitcom to end The Big Bang Theory stars cover EW, reveal how they want the sitcom to end

This optical illusion is interesting as an example of a static image that appears to move, but it has no diagnostic utility for measuring stress levels, nor was it This illusory image was actually the product of a Ukrainian illustrator named Yurii Perepadia, who explained on Instagram that he based it on the

The optical illusion was created by a Ukrainian illustrator named Yurii Perepadia. In the last few days, you may have seen an image floating around on the Internet that claims to be able to determine how stressed you are . Take a look at the optical illusion below

A post shared by Yurii Perepadia (@yuryfrom) on

Added that he is now happy that people have realised that the claims are false, the artist said, "When people found out I was the author of this picture, it helped me bring out the truth."

Meanwhile the image has got many internet users into believing that it is a 'stress test', reported Daily Mail. One Twitter user wrote: 'My gf (girlfriend) saw this and asked why it was moving so fast. I'm scared to tell her now'. While another added: 'Apparently I'm very stressed. It moved like a carousel as soon as I looked at it'.

This Is Why Black Clothes Are Slimming.
Fashion is full of rules that don't make any sense, but at least one of them has basis in actual science: Black clothes make you look thinner. 

—   Share news in the SOC. Networks

Topical videos:

usr: 3
This is interesting!