Simulation Animal The World Of Human Beings
Simulation Animal It is easy to assume that there is only one field of view in the world, but the shapes and eyes of the different species are different, so they perceive the surroundings. We may never know whether they can see what we can not see, but with this series of new immersive helmets, humans can eventually see the eyes of animals in the eyes of what kind of.
Simulation Animal This strange aluminum helmet was created by Irish artists Anne Cleary and Dennis Connolly. They were inspired by the experiments of the psychologist George Malcolm Stratton in the early twentieth century, which took years to create a mysterious visual perception of the device.
Simulation Animal Stratton has worn a special eye to convert pictures and found that the human brain can adapt to the new environment after conversion. So Cleary and Connolly wanted to make a helmet that would make the wearer question why the human was to look at the world with the present vision. They also want to make human beings realize that we are now the world's vision is so limited, and animals are in a different view of the world. After several experiments, they finally succeeded in developing a device that utilizes optical techniques to create illusion of non-human vision, such as hammerhead shark's super-stereoscopic vision or a horse's 357 degree vision.
They use the mirror in the helmet to guide the light into the wearer's eye, and the principle is very similar to the periscope. Every strange helmet can experience a different animal's vision. Simulation Animal The wearer can experience the forward / backward view of the chameleon from another sparkling helmet in addition to the ultra-stereoscopic vision of the hammerhead shark. This helmet inspired by the chameleon can make the wearer see two different objects at once, which is a difficult and somewhat confusing experience.
Simulation Animal On the other hand, giraffe helmets make people feel that they are higher than the actual height. The wearer can also experience the wide field of view of the horse through the horse helmet, and of course the center of the blind spot. The artists Cleary and Connolly also designed two helmets inspired by mythological and literary works, a field of vision that could give a view of the Cyclops.