posted on Jun, 22 2011 @ 10:09 PM
I was sitting outside in the glorious, blazing sun this afternoon when I looked over at my binoculars. They're a lovely matte black, which is the
best type of surface for what I think you may be describing.
Curious to whether the effect was confined to dark/black matte surfaces, I began looking at other items. My shiny, black cigarette package; the dark
grey, rubber grip on my mechanical pencil; plain old computer paper; each item, regardless of composition (that I looked at before running inside to
answer the phone) allowed me to see colourful speckles.
I've also attempted my own research in the past. I, too, was met with 'floaters' or 'snow.' I have floaters, also. I see visual snow in the
dark and on bright, solid coloured objects. I also have migraines. None of these things is what some of us are discussing.
For me, when it's sunny, certain objects seem to be made up of tiny red, green/yellow and blue flecks. They do seem to have a depth, similar to the
shimmery/speckled, metallic automotive paint. The best description I've found so far is quoted below.
reply to post by Elieser
To all that want to see them with your own eyes: If you point a laser pointer to any surface and get close to look at where you are pointing, you will
see these "molecules" but only red color. They are similar to what the people here are describing. If you don't see them, then I don't know what
I appreciate that what I'm replying to is years old, but I had to say, "Thank you so very much, Elieser." Your laser pointer analogy is absolutely
perfect (I've used the same one myself) and it also let me know, beyond a shadow of a doubt, that what I was searching for on Google was the same
thing that at least one other person in the world also sees.
Sometimes peace of mind is all the riches needed.