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You’ll Be Amazed How People With Color Blindness See The World



Ever wondered what life looks like through the eyes of somebody with color blindness? Luckily, a website called color-blindness.com let’s you take a glimpse.

Despite the name, color blindness doesn’t actually mean that people see the world in black and white. In fact, more than 99% of all colorblind people can in fact see color. Because of this, the term “color vision deficiency” (CVD) is considered to be more accurate. According to color-blindness.com, around 0.5% of women (1 in 200) and 8% of men (1 in 12) suffer from some form of CVD. There are several variations of vision deficiency, such as Deuteranomalia (which makes everything look a little faded), Protanopia (which makes everything seem a little green), and Tritanopia (greenish-pink tones), and only around 0.00003% of the world’s population suffers from total color blindness (Monochromacy).

Bored Panda decided to test various images to see how different colors look through different CVD lenses. Here’s what they found! (h/t)

Stoplight

Stoplight

Pug In A Tulip Field

Pug In A Tulip Field

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Rainbow Hair

Rainbow Hair

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Melody Of The Night By Leonid Afremov

Melody Of The Night By Leonid Afremov

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Bored Panda

Bored Panda

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Parrots

Parrots

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Nyan Cat

Nyan Cat

Tomatoes

Tomatoes

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The Simpsons

The Simpsons

Lake View

Lake View

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h/t Bored Panda


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