posted on Nov, 9 2013 @ 01:09 PM
reply to post by soulwaxer
It would seem that since eye color is the result of reflection of the spectrum which makes up the eye color, that less or more of that spectrum would
be available to the pupil. The brain interprets this signal and compares it to what we know which in turn is created by the interpretations of
others. To me it seems like it has to make a difference.
If you were to have one eye open and look at some colors that you had not seen with the other eye, could you pick out the colors with the other eye in
a lineup? It would be almost impossible to tell for sure because your brain has lived with those different color eyes all your life. The brain may
convert the information because of your knowledge to a color that both eyes recognize as the same. You may be seeing differently with both eyes but
the brain interprets the input of both eyes differently resulting in the same color. People with one color wouldn't probably have that ability.
It is like looking at the moon when you are really tired, there can be three overlapping moons. In actuality there are possibly three moons and our
knowledge of there only being one moon translates and defines the picture to make it look like one clear moon instead of a blur. That comes under
spacial recognition in the brain. Someone who can't do this translation properly may never even know that this is not normal. They wouldn't be
able to see the man in the moon. The eyes are by far just a small part of vision. People always tend to think their vision being blurred is a
problem with the eyes. They go to the eye doctors and get glasses, they think they are seeing better when it was not the eyes in the first place that
was the problem. Their belief makes them think they are seeing better, when they lose that belief they go back and get a new pair of glasses and
start all over, accepting seeing a little better as reality. Refraining from eating foods that dampen the function of the occipital lobe would be a
better solution many times. I have improved my eyesight but because of so many changes over the last four years, I can't pin it to a few changes
that did it. My eyes seem to focus a lot faster now too, a direct result of eliminating something that was dampening their ability to focus. My
tears work properly now also, the age related decline of tears lubricating and healing the eyes is a farce, certain minerals are needed for tears,
people avoid foods with sulfur compounds in them because they may give them smelly gas but the sulfur is needed for the eyes. The gas is not really a
result of sulfur foods, it is from certain microbes being over or under populated in the gut.
Sorry for getting so off topic OP.