It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Researchers studying the opsin genes responsible for color-vision pigments have long known that four photopigment opsins exist in birds, reptiles and teleost fish. This indicates that the common ancestor of tetrapods and amniotes (≈360 million years ago) had tetrachromatic vision — the ability to see four dimensions of color (or three not counting brightness).
originally posted by: TzarChasm
No, the camera does. Unless you are suggesting cameras are secretly using their jedi tricks to manifest our material reality. And this experiment only works on photons, not broad spectrum matter. You seriously need to actually read the research instead of picking out details with zero regard for context.
the only differences as I've explained before in humans and others animals , is that some animals have a greater palette of colours in their vision or have more rods than cones or more cones than rods and these are all based on evolutionary adaptations for their survival.
originally posted by: sapien82
a reply to: gosseyn
Why dont you provide me with evidence that shows humans "perceive" colours differently due to our consciousness
and subjectively from each other