6 Answers

  1. I can answer as a person with certain difficulties in terms of color perception: oddly enough, we see blood as red, although the dark red color can sometimes seem something like brown. The vast majority of colorblind people do not have problems identifying primary colors, but trouble occurs when determining shades (pink, brown, gray, and so on).

    In general, it seems to me that color blindness is a rather individual thing, and although the previous speaker rightly pointed out three main types of this deviation, the differences will be stronger with regard to the color perception of individual objects.

  2. Color blindness is a vision disorder that manifests itself in the inability to distinguish certain colors. There are several types of color loss:

    Protanomaly – difficulty perceiving the color red. People with this type of color blindness confuse red with brown, gray, black, and sometimes dark green.

    Tritanopia – the absence of blue and purple shades in the perception of the color spectrum. In this case, the person sees blue and purple as red or green.

    Deuteranomaly – difficulty in determining the green color. There is a mixture of green with orange and red shades.

    From this, we can conclude that colorblind people see blood as brown, gray, or black.

  3. I, along with my color blindness, often encounter people who start pointing out different objects to me and asking what color I see them in. But the fact is that it is impossible to show a person with normal vision what colors we see the world in, because colorblind people do not just see green instead of red, this question is much more complicated.

    Imagine being shown two almost identical colors and being told that one is dark green and the other is brown. You just can't tell which one is red, but you know roughly what they look like.

    Colorblind people do not merge yellow with blue, they merge different shades of certain colors. For example, in one of the color perception disorders, shades of dark green, dark red, and light brown may merge. There is a line between them, we can see which of these colors looks darker, but it is difficult to accurately classify it as one of the three options. Very.�

    There are violations where dark yellow and light green merge, but that's another story. There is also an indistinguishability of shades of blue (and I have this) – blue, purple, lilac, etc. are simply divided into dark and light shades.

    To answer your question, what color does blood look like to us? Yes, in general, exactly the same as for you. It's just that there is a certain shade for red, which in combination with certain shades of some other colors looks very similar, and sometimes indistinguishable.

    For example, you won't have any problems identifying the color in the image below:

    Exactly the same hat with these colors, but for me it looks like yellow, which is darker on the left:

    The most difficult part comes when the color is not just clean and light on the screen, but, for example, on a jacket that is a little dirty, a lamp glows on it, and even the lighting is incomprehensible. For a person with normal vision, this is perceived on an intuitive level, but for my reduced color perception, it is literally a disaster 🙂

  4. I'll answer with a line from the song-xs, we need an experiment

    But seriously-with colorblind people it is very difficult, well, especially if it is congenital-try to explain to a blind person about what color is in general.

  5. My grandfather was a colorblind surgeon. He confused red with green. My grandmother said that it was dark green that he saw it. Unfortunately, I couldn't ask my grandfather personally, because he died when I was a little girl.

  6. Red, but if a person has a disturbed perception of red-protanomaly, then the blood he will see is dark green, gray, maybe brown.

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