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The Mysteries of Light Effects

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Kyle VanZwoll

on 18 April 2010

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Transcript of The Mysteries of Light Effects

Double click anywhere & add an idea Light is everywhere around us, but not everyone knows how it works. There are many things that light can do, apart from allow us to see in color. Light can create effects called optical illusions, that are false images created by reflections of light at certain angles, and some can hit the eye in blind spots, causing and image to "disappear". Other effects can also be created, such as 3-Dimentional viewing. Light hits the different parts of the eye, and each performs a specific function. The path of light through the eye follows a certain path. Light enters the eye through a transparent tissue; the cornea. Light then enters the lens, which is made of glassy fibers behind the iris. Then there's the retina, which recieves the images from the lens and converts them into electrical impulses for the optic nerve. The optic nerve sends the electrical impulses from the retina into your brain, letting you see things, like this random squiggley thing. The optic nerve is surrounded by the sclera, which is the white part of the eye. The Pupil and Iris are parts that work together. The Pupil is the round and dark part of the eye that regulates how much light is let in. The iris is the colored part of the eye that widens and narrows to let light into the pupil. 3-Dimentional images, or 3-D, is a series of pictures projected on a screen at the same time, but they both have different polarizations. The newer version of the 3-D glasses is far better, since it projects two differently polarized images onto a screen, and the glasses only let one into each eye, causing a better quality image. The original 3-D glasses consited of two lenses, one red and one blue, and each would allow certain colors throguh, depending on the color, but the colors would be more faded and less vibrant. hi Part One of The Mysteries of Light- How We See The last part is the virteous humor, which is a clear, jellylike substance between the lens and the retina. And that's... THE END
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