Interesting Information

Welcome,

I come across many interesting news articles that in some way may be related to Bigfoot research. I decide to utilize this blog to post some of these articles in hopes that they be of interest to you. I will include links to the original site where I found the information so you can see it first hand.

Today’s article comes from a trade magazine called the NASA Tech Briefs. It carries some interesting articles from NASA and includes Engineering Solutions for Design and Manufacturing.
The magazine website can be found at www.techbriefs.com

Below is a paragraph from the article that was of interest to me.

The results of this research can now be enjoyed by consumers seeking to improve their vision in environments with poor lighting. The latest product is called StimuLights. Designed specifically for low-light environments, StimuLights can be worn outdoors while driving in hazy, foggy, dusk and dawn conditions and indoors while working on computers under fluorescent lights, watching television, or reading in dimly lit areas. Special cut-on and cut-off filters in the lenses relax the eyes and provide improved clarity, definition, and color contrast under these conditions. The filters cut on to let the eyes receive useful, vision-enhancing red, yellow, and green light rays and cut off to prevent blue and violet light rays from entering and focusing on the retina. The ultraviolet light is blocked by the lenses, therefore protecting the purple pigment in the eye, called rhodopsin, that promotes vision in low-light conditions. Lack of protection from rhodopsin leaching can lead to night blindness.
The section that was of interest:

The ultraviolet light is blocked by the lenses, therefore protecting the purple pigment in the eye, called rhodopsin, that promotes vision in low-light conditions. Lack of protection from rhodopsin leaching can lead to night blindness.
My thoughts center on how ultraviolet light can cause the rhodopsin leaching of the purple pigment in the eye, causing night blindness. Since most people are active during the day, does their night vision deteriorate over time due to rhodopsin leaching? Would our night vision be better if we were to have worn these special sun glasses since we were young?

I think the Bigfoot creatures live in underground burrows that they dig, that is one of the reasons why they are not seen as often, kind of out of sight, out of mind idea. Living below ground offers them a constant temperature and complete privacy. One benefit of living underground would be to stay out of the sun during the day, lessening the problem of rhodopsin leaching and in turn, providing a much better night vision for them. These are just my thoughts I wanted to share with those interested. Please follow the link to the article for more information.

This is the link to the eyeglass website.

http://eeo.com/

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