posted on Feb, 21 2020 @ 11:40 PM
Dimensions are thought to be invisible to humans, just as is infrared light. This is not true. laser light pulses rapidly, light-sensing cells in the
retina sometimes get a double hit of infrared energy. When that happens, the eye is able to detect light that falls outside the visible spectrum or
perhaps another dimension? This is where I believe time comes into the equation: Although the length of time between pulses was so short that it
couldn't be noticed by the naked eye, the existence of those pulses was very important in allowing people to see this invisible light."
Normally, a particle of light, called a photon, is absorbed by the retina, which then creates a molecule called a photopigment, which begins the
process of converting light into vision. In standard vision, each of a large number of photopigments absorbs a single photon.
But packing a lot of photons in a short pulse of the rapidly pulsing laser light makes it possible for two photons to be absorbed at one time by a
single photopigment, and the combined energy of the two light particles is enough to activate the pigment and allow the eye to see what normally is
I know this scientific experiment to be true as I can see these things from another dimension through the use of digital technology (camera) .light of
shorter or longer wavelengths doesn't excite our eyes' receptors — so most humans can't see anything beyond red (infrared) or violet (ultraviolet)
on the electromagnetic spectrum of light. ...However, in my case when I use my mobile camera which is more sensitive to light than human eyes are, it
"sees" the infrared light that is invisible to most, the pixels glow a violet colour and over the years I've trained my eyes to spot these invisible
entities. Want to see one?