Joined: Apr 20, 2006
Location: San Jose, California
Total Topics: 39
Total Posts: 1295
Posted Sep 26, 2011 - 6:23 PM:
What you posted is just an after image of a negative color...
The question was whether our eyes could ever adapt to color inversion. What would happen if you had special glasses that inverted all the colors you saw. Would you eventually adapt and associate the inverted color you perceived with the socially accepted names for those colors? I wanted to point out that our eyes naturally invert colors all the time. The image I posted is color inversion. I'm not sure what "negative color" even means. The after image is the result of your eyes naturally inverting the colors to extract details.
Usergroup: Unmoderated Member
Joined: Dec 08, 2005
Total Topics: 14
Total Posts: 41
Posted Oct 4, 2011 - 6:52 AM:
Color perception is influenced by many factors, like sharpness of vision, person's age ( seniors see colors with yellow hue cats over them), while infants see only black, red and green. Colors' location or placement next to other colors changes how they are perceived. If a person is color blind, say, does not differentiate between green and blue, the rest of relations among colors will also get distorted in his mind.
Person, wearing one color glasses for a long time and then suddenly exposed to the rest of colors without those glasses, will perceive them differently. His brain will change calibration, of sorts. Person, who is trained in art starts seeing colors differently, he starts noticing colors where he did not see them before. The whole pallet of artist's vision changes as training progresses.
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