We know intuitively that something is “real”. Just so the point doesn’t get lost. We have the perception of “real” things such as objects and feelings. Things that we are familiar with such as cars, chairs, and human bodies are “real” in our minds and not merely subjective. But illusions are not the same. Just as we have the perception of “real” things such as objects and feelings, not all illusions are a perception of “real” things and not all illusions are subjective.
How do illusions work?
In order for people such as Mr. Pechenikov to perceive the illusion, they must have a strong belief in it. They must not just be fooled by an illusion but they have more than superficial beliefs in the illusion.
For an illusion to work, something has to be perceived differently to us. This can be the difference between the feeling we have of objects by looking at one, and the feeling we have by sitting near a table and looking at it.
There are many different ways by which a person can perceive something differently than us. Some people see something red and find it difficult to understand what it could possibly be. Some people see the red, but find the object itself to be green. Some people see the object, but the eyes perceive a blue colour, and thus do not know what the red object could possibly be. People who see the “blurry green” colour find the “blurry” in question to be grey. This can be a matter of degree. The more you see the image, in some way or another, the more certain you are that the object is real. The more you have a personal history with objects and the more you identify with them, the more certain you are of their reality.
You have a stronger impression of objects because of your personal history with them, which has conditioned our perception. The more we become familiar with objects, the more we believe they are real. Our personal history with objects affects our visual perception of them.
People can even consciously change the colors of things if it pleases them and if they believe the colors have changed. An example of this is colorblindness. Color blind people feel that objects such as trees, bushes, or cars have different colors, or have been altered.
Why are things perceived to look different for other people than they are for them?
Sometimes even what seems like an obvious difference to the observer actually has a great deal of
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