Scientists have discovered an interesting condition of our eye that when we see the smallest detail with the eye, we become blind even for a tiny fraction of a second, but we do not realize it.
According to research, the retina of the eye contains a tiny part called ‘fiola’ which shows us the finest details of an object. For example, in a crowd of many things, when we look at a book or an advertisement placed on a stall, its signal reaches the brain only through the favela.
When our eyes immediately fall on a small object from a large scene, this transition is called ‘microsaccade’. In this process, the eye sees only this thin object and does not obscure the rest of the scenes but blinds us with them.
According to Janice Antoine, a professor of optics at the University of Rochester, microseconds can temporarily suppress vision, which can be called blindness. And it happens when we look around.
Researchers insist that this is a good practice and that this process also occurs when we remove our eyes after looking through binoculars. It helps the eye to focus on the smallest and smallest scenes and to adapt the vision.
To confirm this, the experts let some volunteers play a game on a computer screen in which they jumped from a sheet of animal-like hair that looked like a creature.
They had to press the Joystick button in case the barley or fly appeared. Meanwhile, a scanner was examining the eyes.
All the volunteers admitted that as soon as they looked at the small insects from the big background, they did not appear for a while. He could not even see them directly.
The study found that we can temporarily lose sight of the blind spot, and this process is better for the eyesight itself.