How does color vision occur? How do we perceive colors with our eyes?

There are two types of cells in the retina, namely rods and cones, that sense and respond to light. These light-sensitive cells are called photoreceptors. The bars activate in low or dim light. Rods become excited in brighter environments. Most people have about 6 million cone cells and 110 million rod cells.

Cones contain photopigments or color-sensing molecules. Humans have three types of photopigments: red, green, and blue. Each of these cone types is sensitive to different wavelengths of visible light.

During the day, the light reflected from the lemon activates both the red and green cones. The cones then send a signal to the visual cortex of the brain via the optic nerve. The brain processes the number of cones activated and the strength of the signal. In this case, the color seen after the nerve impulses are processed is yellow.

In darker environments, the light reflected by the lemon only stimulates the rod cells of the eye. When the bars are activated, no color is seen; only shades of gray are seen.

A person’s previous visual experiences with objects also affect color perception. This situation is called color invariance. Color constancy ensures that the perceived color of an object remains approximately the same when viewed under different conditions. For example, if a lemon is viewed under a red light, it will most likely still be perceived as yellow.

How does color vision occur

 

How Do People Perceive Different Colors?

 

Colors are seen by the perception of the wavelength of light reflected, emitted or transmitted by an object by structures in the eye that can detect light.

There are two types of cells in the eye, called rods and cones, that can detect light. Although rod cells are more sensitive to light, colors are perceived by cone cells. There are three types of cone cells, and each of them contains pigments with different sensitivity to light. The wavelength of light to which blue cone cells are most sensitive is about 430 nanometers, while green cone cells are 530 nanometers and red cone cells are about 560 nanometers.

Different wavelengths of light excite the cone cells to different degrees.

For example, when light with a wavelength of 580 nanometers reaches the eye, both red and green cone cells are excited. At some wavelengths, all three cone cells can be excited. By combining the signals from these cells, the brain allows different wavelengths of light to be perceived differently.

When two of the three primary colors of light, red, blue and green, overlap, intermediate colors are formed. The tones of the intermediate colors can be adjusted by controlling the amounts of red, blue and green light. When all the visible wavelengths of light come together, it is perceived as white.

Paints are of different colors because of the pigments in them that absorb rays of different wavelengths. The standard primary colors in paints are yellow, red-violet and blue-green. Yellow pigments absorb blue light, red-violet pigments absorb green light, and blue-green pigments absorb red light. Therefore, when we mix the paints in the primary colors, the mixture appears black because all the colors are absorbed.

COLOR Blindness

Color vision is impaired due to the absence of cone cells or photopigments, which should normally be present, or their inadequate functioning. There are several types;

• Protanopia when red cannot be seen

• Deuteranopia when green cannot be seen

• Inability to see blue is called Tritanopia.

The most common red-green type of color blindness is seen, usually only in males. Blue color blindness is a rare type of color blindness. Color blindness can be detected with simple color discrimination tests or ISHIHARA cards. There is still no cure for color blindness.

 

Definitions

Color Formation

After the rain, an extraordinary color band (rainbow) is seen in the sky. The reason for this is that raindrops reflect the light with the effect of a glass prism and separate it into six colors. As you can remember from the experiments we did in our science lessons, when sunlight is passed through a prism, it is divided into six colors. Dark blue, which is between blue and purple, which is counted as the seventh color, should not be considered as a separate color because it is a shade of blue. We can see these six colors created by the sun’s rays in the rainbow after the rain.

Two centuries ago, Isaac Newton realized this natural phenomenon, which we call the rainbow, in his own home. He succeeded in separating the colors of the sun’s spectrum by passing the light equivalent to a single sun into a dark room through a prism. These colors are: magenta, red, yellow, green, cyan, dark blue.

Physics professor Young obtained white light by falling one of each of the six colors of the spectrum onto each other on a screen.

Later, in his experiments with colored lamps, he showed that the six colors of the spectrum could be reduced to three basic colors in the same spectrum with the elimination methods he applied. He found that only red, green, and dark blue colors could produce white light.

He also realized that by mixing these three colors two by two, he could obtain the other three colors, namely cyan, magenta, and yellow. With this experiment, primary and secondary colors has found.

Primary (main) light colors: red, green, dark blue.

Secondary (intermediate) light colors are obtained by mixing the main light colors two by two.

“Green light + Red light” = Yellow

Cyan Blue = Dark Blue + Green Light

Magenta red = red light + dark blue light

The technical term for the color of light is cyan blue.This color is equivalent to a medium-intensity natural blue.

Magenta Red: It is a medium-toned bluish red color. It is a term used in the graphic arts and printing.

When all objects (objects) are illuminated, three main colors of light: dark blue, red, and green; Some objects absorb all the colors they receive, while others reflect them. Many objects absorb some of the light and reflect the rest. This physics rule can be briefly summarized as: all opaque objects have the ability to reflect all or part of the light they receive when illuminated.

Seeing

The light perceived by the eye is converted into neural signals in the retina and transmitted to the brain via the optic nerve. The eye responds to the three basic unifying colors: red, green, and blue, and the brain perceives other colors as different combinations of these three colors.

Spectrum

It is the separation of white light, which is primarily caused by the sun, into its colors by passing through a special prism.

The white ray passed through the prism is basically divided into 7 colors, but these colors are mixed together. In order to observe these colors better, an instrument called spectral eyes is used. The resulting colors are ordered from purple to red.

Color Groups

Primary Colors

Primary colors are colors that are found pure in nature and cannot be obtained by mixing.

These are red, yellow, and blue. All the colors we see in nature are made up of these three primary colors.

Mid-tones

The colors that emerge when we mix the primary colors in the same proportion are called secondary colors. These are orange, purple, and green.

Warm-cold Colors

Colors such as the sea, forest, and sky that give the effect of cooling are cold, while red, yellow, and orange, which give the effect of heat and light, are warm colors.

Neutral Colors

Any object that receives color from sunlight is If it does not reflect the light but swallows it, we see that object as black. When we mix black and white color, gray color appears. Black, white and gray; color does not count. These three colors are called neutral colors. Also, black and white neutral colors are used to lighten or darken any color.

The perception of the colors of the objects around us is provided by light-sensitive cells called cones in the retina.

Cones contain photopigments named cyanolab (blue), chlorolab (green), and erythrolab (red). Color blindness occurs when these photopigments are absent or dysfunctional. Color perception occurs as a result of stimulation of one or more types of cone cells in question. Whichever type of cone is stimulated, the object is perceived as that color. With the stimulation of more than one cone at different intensities, other intermediate colors are perceived. If all cones are stimulated, the object is considered white, if none are stimulated, the object is considered black.

Photopigments that function in color vision are called “PHOTOPSINS”. Photopsins show maximum absorption at 445 (blue), 535 (green) and 570 (red) nanometer light wavelengths.

Colors can determine emotions:

Red: It represents vitality, movement, excitement.

Yellow: It gives joy, movement. Stimulates the nervous system, blood

improves circulation. Represents maturity, fertility and light it does.

Purple: It evokes a feeling of sadness, fear, regret. It is the color of people who enjoy solitude and resent society.

Blue: Gives silence and comfort. relaxing and It is a calming color. The sea, your dreams and your youth is the color.

Green: It is peaceful. rebirth and growth is the symbol.

Orange: It is the picture of joy of life and fun.

White: It gives a feeling of cleanliness, purity and freshness.

Black: Represents heaviness, seriousness, danger.

Grey: Gives a sense of maturity, cautiousness.

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