Weird News: This picture is in black and white! The optical illusion that tricks your brain into seeing monochrome as COLOR - PressFrom - United Kingdom
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Weird NewsThis picture is in black and white! The optical illusion that tricks your brain into seeing monochrome as COLOR

12:05  30 july  2019
12:05  30 july  2019 Source:   dailymail.co.uk

This picture tells you how stressed you are. What do you see?

This picture tells you how stressed you are. What do you see? This picture tells you how stressed you are. What do you see?

The optical illusion that tricks your brain into seeing monochrome as COLOR Optical illusion appearing to show colours in a black - and - white picture goes viral The internet has been divided after a picture of schoolgirls emerged online

An optical illusion which " tricks " the brain into seeing colour . 5/5 There's only two colours in this picture . The effect comes from the way that the brain receives different parts of the image at different times. “'In my head a full colour image was created of a photograph that clearly contains no colour

A mind-boggling optical illusion has divided the internet after a picture that appears to be in color was revealed to be a black-and-white shot.

The photograph shows a group of young girls wearing seemingly different-colored T-shirts as they smile for the camera with a tortoise.

This picture is in black and white! The optical illusion that tricks your brain into seeing monochrome as COLOR © Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited A mind-boggling optical illusion has divided the internet after appearing to show a black-and-white picture of school girls in colour

Why do we see color in a black-and-white snap?

Upon closer inspection, one can see that the students are actually covered in streaks of red, blue, yellow, orange and green lines. The brain is tricked into filling in the blanks with the mind, giving the illusion of solid colors where there are none.

A new optical illusion on Twitter has people mistaking a car door for the beach

A new optical illusion on Twitter has people mistaking a car door for the beach According to the Twitter user who posted it, "artists" can see the beach and its scenery, while others just see a broken door.

This optical illusion tricks your brain into seeing colour . In this article, we will see how this monochrome castle in the image below illustrates as to just how sophisticated our brains are at The optical illusion strangely works by preparing the receptors in the retina of our eyes so that they can

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'This is a black and white photograph,' Twitter user Lionel Page, from Sydney, said.

This picture is in black and white! The optical illusion that tricks your brain into seeing monochrome as COLOR © Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited The snapshot is said to trick the brain into filling the blanks with the mind, giving an illusion of solid colours to appear where there are none

'Only the lines have color. What you "see" is what your brain predicts the reality to be, given the imperfect information it gets.'

The picture was originally taken by Chuwa Francis but was later edited with a 'color illusion remix' by Øyvind Kolås.

'The image for the post is a visual/artistic experiment playing with simultaneous contrast resulting from other experiments these days,' the post said. 'An over-saturated colored grid overlaid on a grayscale image causes the grayscale cells to be perceived as having color.'

This Photo Is Black And White. Here's The Science That Makes Your Brain See Colour

This Photo Is Black And White. Here's The Science That Makes Your Brain See Colour A bizarre and brilliantly effective optical illusion going viral on the internet tricks your brain into seeing a colour image… but if you look closer, you'll notice the photo you're staring at is only black and white. Created by digital media artist and software developer Øyvind Kolås as a visual experiment, the technique, which Kolås calls the 'colour assimilation grid illusion', achieves its effect by simply laying a grid of selectively coloured lines over an original black-and-white image.

By staring at the blue dot in the centre of the image for a few seconds, your brain will gather enough information to fill a black and white version of

A mind-boggling optical illusion has divided the internet after appearing to show a black - and - white picture of girls—in color . Your browser does not support HTML5 video tag.Click here to view original GIF. Scientists say your brain tricks you into perceiving color in this drab black and white photo.

The image has been retweeted more than 14,000 times on Twitter, and has since been doing the rounds online, including on Reddit.

'For me, the green and blue lines work the best and seamlessly blend into the background,' one commenter said.

Another said: 'Red looks like a grid on a grey background.'

One explained: 'I think it's because the contrast between the red and dark colored shirt is greater than that of any other color combination in the picture. I know the human eye can see more shades of green than any other color, but I'd imagine we see red more quickly because it implies danger (same color as blood).'

Many people suggesting 'squinting' your eyes to see full colors.

'Try squinting your eyes it goes full color its kinda crazy how much your brain fills in,' one person suggested.

Another said: 'Squint or cross your eyes a little and the whole picture becomes color. It's brilliant and makes me want to rock up and down in a corner crying all at the same time.'

Meanwhile, some people said they didn't see any illusion besides the black-and-white image with lines overlayed.

'What I see is a black and white photograph with colored criss-crossed lines overlayed. This isn't an optical illusion for me at all. Nothing special here,' one said.

And another commented: 'I only see a black & white photo with colored lines. What am I missing?'

Unique Case of a Stroke Patient Just Changed Our Understanding of Colour Perception.
How do we name and categorise colours? Scientists aren't certain how these processes work in the brain, but a new case study of a stroke patient suggests that the neural processes of naming colours and categorising colours aren't as interlinked as previously thought. 

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