Perception and virtual reality

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We don’t live in a world of reality but in a world of perceptions…
Sometimes clever use of fixation, Motion After Effect, and context can create them.
The Colour that people perceive is an integrated visual perception of red, green and blue colour receptors in their eyes.
Staring at a particular colour for a long time can also cause chromatic adaptation, which causes our brain to change its colour perception of that object and other objects that we look at immediately after looking at the coloured object. We can create our own reality.

The ability of speech and sensory perception to see, hear, or become aware of something through the senses can vary within the normal limits of human perception.
How something is regarded, understood, or interpreted can be influenced by other factors. Popular perceptions can be undone even of simple depth perception. 
Augmented and virtual reality can activate all the senses for immersion and experience.​

“It’s not what you look at that matters; it’s what you see.” — Henry David Thoreau.

​Japanese web designer Nobuyuki Kayahara created the spinning dancer in 2003 
William Hill’s 1915  My Wife and My Mother-in-Law” is a famous ambiguous image either perceived as a young girl or an old woman. A viewer’s perception can shift or show bias and determine the underlying neural structure for what is observed. The HTC Vive is a virtual reality headset that employs “room-scale” tracking technology, allowing the user to move in 3D space. Such virtual reality headsets and virtual reality simulation allow for an augmented reality from the virtual reality technology. Virtual reality games, commercial applications, and social VR means many eyes are in mixed reality.

VISUAL PERSPECTIVE AND CONTRAST

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