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How Different Animals See The World -


Humans see the world differently to most animals. Let's find out exactly how the animals of earth view the world!
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How dogs see the world - We humans have three different kinds of color detecting cells in our eyes, called cones, whereas dogs only have two. Geckos - Human cone cells need pretty bright light in order to function well, which is why we can’t see colors that well when it’s dark. Giant Clams - Giant Clams, it turns out, not only have eyes, but have a few hundred eyes about the size of pinholes all along the edge of their bodies. Jumping Spiders - Mantis shrimp - You’ve probably heard of the Mantis shrimp because of their famous aquarium glass shattering punching capability. Bees - If you’ve seen the Bee Movie, you already know that bees are important. Cats - Flies - Flies can see limited colors, but they have a very broad field of vision, and see in a sort of mosaic effect. Snakes - Some animals, like snakes, don’t see color at all. Cows - Cows seem like pretty boring animals, so you’d expect them to pretty much see the way we do. Birds - Vision is particularly important for birds, since you don’t want to hit something while you’re fifty feet in the air. Horses

How Frogs see the world. Frogs are near-sighted, therefore they can't see at distances that well. Chameleons - Like birds, chameleons can see all the colors we do, plus ultraviolet light, which we can't see. Starfish - For a long time, scientists wondered if starfish could even see at all. It was known that they have one eye on the end of each arm, but it wasn’t clear if they could actually see images out of them or not. Recently, however, scientists have discovered that starfish can indeed see very basic images – about two hundred pixels. I guess some vision is better than no vision. What would a starfish need super jacked up eyes for anyway? Cuttlefish - The adorably named cuttlefish has blurrier vision than we do, and are completely colorblind. Butterflies - Butterflies see with red, green, blue, UV, and the wideband light from red to purple. Garden Snails - A snail’s eyes are located at the the tip of their two smallest tentacles. Rabbits - Turtles - While it is commonly believed that turtles are colorblind, in reality, they are better at seeing color than we are.


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