How do I know the colors I see are the same colors you see?
I do not have a scientific answer to this, but i am presuming one way to approach this question is to also understand how colorblind tests would actually work for the majority of the population. If they didn't, that would mean that the colors don't interact with each other, such as the specific colors they use for those tests. All in all, since colorblind tests do work, I do believe that majority of us do see the world same way, in the same colors.
most people think dogs only see in black and white. this isn't true. they can see some colors, but not in the same way a human can. they can't distinguish between yellow, orange, green, and red, but they're good (better than humans) at telling apart shades of blues and purples. so yes, they can see colors, just not the same way you and i can.
Sapphires come in many colors, the red ones are called rubies, so they're basically the same thing but different colors. did you know that sapphires are the same as rubies except that they are different colors and did you know that there is a type of ruby called star ruby and a sapphire called star sapphire.
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By pointing at something and asking "What's that color?" If the colors match, then you are not seeing inverted colors. This answer is WRONG! For example, if you ask "What's that color?" and point to black, but you are seeing white, the other person will answer it's black, but in your childhood you learned that the white that YOU see is called black, so you still don't know if you see inverted colors.
The primary colors: red, blue and green. The primary colors of light do this, which does NOT include yellow. Red, green and blue are the primary colors of light, and, as you probably know, rainbows are just light. You can also test out the red, green blue primary colors on a computer and see that any color you can think of can be made with them.
Fireworks combine art and science. And you should NEVER EVER attempt to make your own unless you *really* know what you are doing. The colors in fireworks come largely from different metals in the fireworks which when heated glow different colors for different elements (this same effect is used to test for elements in something called the flame test). See the Related Links for "Chemistry of Firework Colors" to the bottom for the answer.
you can't see colors It means that they can't see certain colors, usually red, yellow, and/or orange. It can also mean that they see colors differently then we do, for example your orange might be their red. It means that they can't see certain colors, usually red, yellow, and/or orange. It can also mean that they see colors differently then we do, for example your orange might be their red.