Various optical puzzles are now very popular, with the help of which a person can determine how quickly he can perceive and analyze information. The Internet is full of different tests that offer to find various objects in the picture that are hidden and disguised as a general background. Optical illusions are created by color, contrast, shape, size, patterns and perspective and trick our brains. A lot can get lost along the way from your eyes to your brain. In most cases, this system works fine.
Your eyes move rapidly and almost imperceptibly from side to side, delivering scattered pictures of what is happening to your brain. The brain, on the other hand, organizes them, determines the context, putting the pieces of the puzzle into what makes sense. Most of the time this works great, but sometimes, even though your eyes are sending visual signals, your brain makes a mistake in trying to decipher them. The error is due to patterns our brains need to process information faster with less energy. But these same patterns can mislead him.
The brain creates an image from the pieces of information received. Without this ability, we would not be able to drive a car or cross the road safely. Optical puzzles train our brain well. It is helpful to do these tests regularly to develop memory and quick reflexes. Basically, half a minute is allotted to solve such a problem, and not everyone can meet this time and correctly understand what is in the picture.
And some people are not able to cope with such a task. Sometimes illusions arise from the anatomy of the eye, but more often they are created by the brain, which receives honest and correct signals from the retina of the eye, but draws unexpected conclusions from them. There are also children’s puzzles that develop mindfulness and concentration in children. The more often we train our brain, the longer it will retain its ability to quickly and correctly analyze visual information. Many people think that if we see something wrong in the picture, then we have a vision problem. But in fact, vision has nothing to do with it. On the contrary, the ability to see an optical illusion rather speaks of the perfection of our visual apparatus, our brain produces an error.