They relate respectively to the body, the mind, the emotions and the essential balance between these three.
Illusions Introduction Have you ever wondered how visual illusions are created? One way in which our eyes play tricks on us is through a phenomenon called an afterimage.
These are images you see after staring at an object for several seconds and then looking away. Background We perceive color using cells in the back of our eyes called cone cells. There are three different types of cone cells, and each roughly responds to red, green or blue light.
For example, when you look at a red image the so-called red cones are stimulated and tell your brain that the object is red.
The different cone cell types work together for you to see other colors, which are mixtures of these three colors. If you look at a purple image, for instance, which is a mix of red and blue, both the red and blue cones are stimulated. When all three colors are mixed the three types of cones are all stimulated and you see white light.
If you look at one color very long, those cone cells can become fatigued and temporarily do not respond, which is how afterimages form. After several seconds, your fatigued cones will recover; the afterimage will fade away and colors will appear normal. The top right third should be red; the bottom third should be green; and the top left third should be blue.
You can access an online version of this image here. For this you will need to have access to a computer with a color monitor to show the image or you can print it out on a color printer. Or if you have a circle to trace, a ruler and colored markers, you could draw and color in the image yourself, Try to replicate the model circle as closely as possible.
Make sure there is a white space next to your color circle that is larger than the circle. What do you see? You can use markers or colored pencils and paper or a basic computer graphics program to draw your results.
Why do you think you see the afterimage colors that you do? Time how long it takes the afterimage to disappear.
Then look at the colored circle for only five seconds and again time how long it takes that afterimage to disappear. Did it take more or less time the second time?
You could try repeating this activity, but this time pay attention to how long it takes for the afterimage of each different color to disappear.
Do some colors fade away faster? Try doing this activity with several different people and have each person draw their results. Are they all the same or are some different? You could try this activity again but this time use objects or images that are different colors colors other than the three primary additive ones, which were used in this activity.
Can you accurately predict what the afterimages look like?
Observations and results In the afterimage did you see that the top right part of the circle was cyan colored, the bottom part was purple-magenta and the top left part was yellow? If you stare at a red object and immediately look at a white area afterward, you will see an afterimage that is the same size and shape, but it is blue-green, or cyan, in color.
This is because your eyes use the red, green and blue cone cells to perceive white light, but because the red cone cells are fatigued, you do not see red. You are temporarily left seeing with only your green and blue cone cells. This is the same process that happened to your eyes in this activity, and it is why the color of each piece of the circle in the afterimage is a mixture of two of the three additive primary colors red, blue and greenspecifically the two that were not in the corresponding piece of the original image.
Mixing two of the three primary colors results in the following secondary colors:The Coconut Effect describes any sound effect, special effect, or design feature that is unrealistic, but still has to be included because viewers have been so conditioned to expect it that its absence would be even more jarring..
The trope namer is the traditional foley effect of using hollow coconut shells to recreate the sound of horse hooves in theater, and later radio, film and television. Colors, Colors. The famous "Stroop Effect" is named after J. Ridley Stroop who discovered this strange phenomenon in the s. Here is your job: name the colors of the following words.
In psychology, the Stroop effect is a demonstration of interference in the reaction time of a task.. When the name of a color (e.g., "blue", "green", or "red") is printed in a color which is not denoted by the name (i.e., the word "red" printed in blue ink instead of red ink), naming the color of the word takes longer and is more prone to errors than when the color of the ink matches the name.
The Mandela Effect is a term for where a group of people all mis-remember the same detail, event or physicality. It is named after the instance in which a large group of people all shared the same memory that Nelson Mandela died prior to his actual death, usually some time in the ’s.
Colors and Frequenices. Blue.
Colors and Frequenices. Blue. Blue is a color, the perception of which is evoked by light having a spectrum dominated by energy with a wavelength of roughly nm. It is considered one of the additive primary colors. On the HSV Color Wheel, the complement of blue is yellow; that is, a color corresponding to an equal mixture of red and green light. In psychology, the Stroop effect is a demonstration of interference in the reaction time of a task.. When the name of a color (e.g., "blue", "green", or "red") is printed in a color which is not denoted by the name (i.e., the word "red" printed in blue ink instead of red ink), naming the color of the word takes longer and is more prone to errors than when the color of the ink matches the name. The psychology of color will forever be a fascinating topic. Why, then, does writing on “color psychology” feel so shallow?
Blue is a color, the perception of which is evoked by light having a spectrum dominated by energy with a wavelength of roughly nm.
It is considered one of the additive primary colors. On the HSV Color Wheel, the complement of blue is yellow; that is, a color corresponding to an equal mixture of red and green light. Interactive Stroop Effect Experiment In this experiment you are required to say the color of the word, not what the word says.
For example, for the word, RED, you should say "Blue." As soon as the words appear on your screen, read the list as fast as you can.