This does not make sense.
This does not make sense.
Don’t believe what your eyes tell you.
Can you trust your eyes?
Dutch artist Ramon Bruin uses nothing but paper, pen, and cleverly positioned props, to create the illusion of depth. He calls the technique ‘anamorphosis’, but refuses to explain exactly how it’s done. (via https:)
Stare at the black dot, and wait for the moving grey stripe to turn blue.
Look at the image for long enough and you can make the train change direction simply by thinking about it. Freaky.
Backs, bums, hands and tums turned into beautiful optical illusions.
You might have to watch this thing twice. Inspired by this awesome post.
We doubt it.
Ever notice how many things look like genitals at first glance?
Nature’s best optical illusion. Can your brain outsmart the moon?
What sorcery is this?!
See you on the other side, folks.
Instructions: 1. Stare at the red dot on the girl’s nose for 30 seconds. 2. Turn your eyes to a plain surface (your ceiling or blank wall). 3. Blink repeatedly and quickly. 4. WTF!
This hurts my brain. Anyone else keep switching between seeing it and unseeing it?
Get the stakes ready Internet, we’ve got a witch to burn. Watch Video ›
Something tells me even a carrot’s not going to calm him down.
Mind blown! I just can’t work this out. View Image ›
This post is 100 percent safe for work. Technically. I guess if you’re trying to explain to your boss that the large vagina-looking thing on your screen is actually just some dude’s armpit, you’ve already kind of lost the battle. But anyway. View List ›
This is a thinker. View Image ›
An unreal piece of street art, “Mind Your Step” was created by Erik Johansson in Stockholm, Sweden. Watch Video ›
This illusion is called “Silencing awareness of change by background motion” and it was dubbed 2011’s Best Illusion of the Year. Personally, I think they should have just called it “Spinning Dot Mind Fuck.” Watch Video ›
I’ve been staring at this for about 20 minutes now and it’s still interesting. If I were a cat this would be my laser pointer. Sort of… View Image ›
Believe it or not, none of these pictures are Photoshopped. Some are the work of artists specializing in illusion, and others are simply the result of excellent timing. View List ›
Forced perspective is a technique in photography that skews the viewer’s perception of the relative distance of objects to create an optical illusion. Kind of like when people pretend they are holding up the Leaning Tower of Pisa, except, like, better than that. Hopefully. Here are some good ones. View List ›