|THAT WAS AN IDIOT TEST......
| HOW LONG DID YOU WATCH?
0-2 seconds - there's
hope for you.
2-5 seconds - having a bad
5-10 seconds - are you maybe just a slow reader?
10-20 seconds - remedial classes are nothing
to be ashamed of.
20-30 seconds - it is recommended
that you don't breed.
30 sec-1 min - you probably
can't read this anyway.
1-2 min - the
equivalent of the average house plant!
- good afternoon Jessica Simpson.
5 min -1 hr
- dead people score in this range.
1hr plus - congratulations.
You have a negative IQ.
to find out what your prize is, watch
he finishes his carrot...
Can you find the man in the coffee beans??
Doctors have concluded that if you find the man in the coffee beans in 3 seconds,
your right half of your brain is better developed than most people. If you find the man between 3 seconds and 1 minute, your
right half of the brain is developed normally. If you find the man between 1 minute and 3 minutes, then the right half of
your brain is functioning slowly and you need to eat more protein. If you have not found the man after 3 minutes, the advice is to look for more of this
type of exercise to make that part of the brain stronger!!!
Find Him??? Look here.. ^
|If you can't find the man, you may never.....
|find the cat in this one!!
the instructions below. Pretty cool
An amazing illusion!
If your eyes follow the movement
of the rotating pink dot, you will only see one color, pink.
However. if you stare at the black "+" in the center, the moving dot turns to green.
Now, concentrate only on the black "+" in the center of the picture. After a short period,
all the pink dots will slowly disappear, and you will only see a green dot rotating.
It's amazing how our brain works.
There really is no green dot, and the pink ones really don't disappear. This should be proof enough, we don't always see what
we think we see.
Stare at the red dot on
this woman's nose for thirty or forty seconds. Then, look over at a blank white space (a piece of paper or an empty
browser tab will do). Did you see the "correct" version of the image? Here's how it works: stare long enough at an object
and the eye's photoreceptors (particularly the color-sensitive cone cells) lose sensitivity from overstimulation. Divert the
eyes to a blank space, and the surrounding cone cells send out a much stronger signal. The brain interprets this discrepancy
as looking at the precise opposite colors, in what is known as a 'negative afterimage.' Nifty, no?