3D Illusions Video:
3D Illusion Facts
An optical illusion can be defined as a way of tricking our brain to see something that is not actually there. Human brain put images together to expect certain things. A 3d illusion tricks our mind to make you think that an object is 3d while it is not. It is generated by a visual system.
There are three different types of illusions. Literal illusions are that create images different from the objects. Physiological illusions affect our eyes and brain by over-stimulation of color, size, movement, brightness etc. Cognitive illusions are when the brain is tricked to make wrong decisions.
Quick Facts: –
- Movies are an example of optical illusion. The entire film is nothing more than a series of still photographs.
- An illusion proves that you do not always see what you think you did. It completely depends on how an image is perceived and interpreted by your visual system.
- Human brain keeps constructing things and it is required for your survival. Sometimes, these constructions are fictional.
- A computer monitor is also an example of optical illusion. The screen is actually made up of tiny red, green, and blue dots.
- Human beings see with both our brain and our eyes.
- When we look at an object, the information travels through circuits of neurons, through the thalamus and into the brain’s visual cortex.
- Sometimes, magicians are referred to as illusionists as they use illusions in all of their magic tricks.
- Visual illusions are also defined by the dissociation between the physical reality and the perception we make.
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Declan, Tobin. " Facts about 3D Illusion for Kids ." Easy Science for Kids, Oct 2020. Web. 26 Oct 2020. < https://easyscienceforkids.com/3d-illusions-video-for-kids/ >.
APA Style Citation
Tobin, Declan. (2020). Facts about 3D Illusion for Kids. Easy Science for Kids. Retrieved from https://easyscienceforkids.com/3d-illusions-video-for-kids/
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