When it comes to common eye myths, what is true and what is false?
Look in the mirror... do you see your eyes move? Learn about saccade.
It turns out, tears are more essential than might have thought. This Moment of Science looks at the chemistry of tears.
Amber tinted sunglasses make things appear much sharper because they block the blue and red parts of sunlight.
Owls use their giant, staring eyes and that amazingly swivel-prone neck as part of an overall system for catching prey.
If you've ever rubbed your eyes and seen faint sparkles of light, you have demonstrated a surprising fact of sensory physiology.
Green sunfish can see quite well in water that is thick and murky. How?
You may have heard that reading a lot causes near-sightedness, but is there any truth to this rumor? Learn more on this Moment of Science.
With three simple ingredients, a red, a green, and a blue spotlight, you can make any color of the rainbow. Learn more on this Moment of Science.
You light a candle in a dark room. Now suppose a mirror is brought in. Is the room brighter?