What the eye sees is not true

What the eye sees is not true, what the mind shows is not reality. All around us are stories, fabricated scenes of desire, they appear to our eyes as the storyteller and the visual artist wants them to appear. The brain tells us what we think it could be, and the brain immediately creates this imagination and brings it to us that yes, yes, this is what you see and understand, but in reality, it is not. Eye and mind are subject to human desire, they give reality to human desire and then we see what is already in our mind. The eye has its own language and the heart has its own language, they both communicate with different frequencies, so our seeing and understanding are disturbed, and we lose the perception of the true aspect of something.

What the eye sees is not true

It's really important to understand that we're not seeing reality," says neuroscientist Patrick Cavanagh, a research professor at Dartmouth College and senior fellow at Glendon College in Canada. "We're seeing a scene that's been made to show us. gone."

That is, it is difficult to find the scene of what we want to see with our desire and intention. Therefore, to avoid this problem, the eye and brain make a report that everything is good and submit it to the box of consciousness.

Now it is not so that we fall victim to illusions about every visible thing, but we have to strengthen our vision and insight and power of perception by finding this point where reality and illusion meet and where they separate.

Although we often think in terms of brain and eye comparison, the retina is actually part of the brain itself. Whatever scene our eyes see travels in the form of light and reaches the brain. Visual light enters the front of our eyes, then travels to the photoreceptors at the back of the retina. This is the point where light is translated and scattered across the brain's canvas (or "transmitted," to use the technical term), explains neuroscientist and director of the University of Health Sciences Susana Martínez Conde.

Where does the communication between the eye and the brain go wrong? Why do we see what is shown to us as it is? Why don't we insist on seeing its reality?

Why don't we explore the other side of the picture?

There are different and many answers to all of these but I personally think that it has a lot to do with the mind's simplistic and short-cut habit which inhibits the brain process and thinks it is enough to rely on the eyes alone.

Perfect communication between the eye and brain can never be expected. Separating reality from illusion and illusion from reality requires the ability to stand out from the crowd and think outside the box.

For example, if you have a bottle of milk and a packet of meat in your hand, how is a cat looking at these things, how is a hungry child looking at them, how is a lady waiting to cook food looking at these things? Or from what point of view is the homeless person sitting on the side of the road looking, do all of them, including the cat, have the same angle and point of view to see and understand the same scene?

Seeing is belief and faith, isn't it? Well, actually… what you see and what you think you see are different things. Your senses gather information and send it to your brain. But your brain doesn't just work on the basis of this information - it tricks the world into showing you something new by incorporating information it already has. This means that sometimes when there's incomplete information, the mind fills in the blanks on its own, or creates an image that is not there in the scene.

Why does this happen? Evolution and survival depend on the fastest reaction. Your brain is built to work quickly, taking whatever immediate information it can find in bits or pieces to figure out the rest on its own and then subliminally using a pre-existing concept. I change it and show the new one.

Want proof of what your brain is doing behind the scenes? So look at the picture attached in the post, it's rotating like a machine part, right? Now keep your eyes fixed on the center point of this image for some time, the rotation of the image was gradually stopped. But this picture is already still, that is, it is a picture and not a video. But how did the eye see it and then how did it convey the message to the brain, then what did the brain conclude?

Visual illusions or optical illusions are not necessarily all the work of the eye, much of it is the brain that convinces you that what I am telling you about the scene is true and believes it.

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