The retina is a complex organ in the retina, located in the middle of the eye.
It consists of thousands of cells that communicate with each other through a process known as synesthesia.
Synesthesia occurs when you feel a specific pattern or image when you look at the same visual stimulus.
For example, when you see an orange, you will sometimes feel an orange and a green, depending on how many cells are stimulated in the area of the retina.
The synesthesia also varies depending on your age.
Some people are more sensitive to certain colors, while others are more prone to seeing images in colors that they do not normally experience.
In most people, the retina does not respond to colors.
When you look up, you are seeing a rainbow.
When looking down, you see a circle.
Synesthetic phenomena are often accompanied by visual hallucinations.
In a 2012 study, researchers showed a patient with a stroke, a person with diabetes, and a blind person with a normal retina the same image of an orange.
The person with the normal retina saw an orange while the person with stroke and diabetic retina saw a green.
The visual hallucinations were more intense for the diabetic patient.
The patients with stroke also saw a blue circle.
This was consistent with the hypothesis that the person had a degenerative retina that was not responding to color.
The scientists also found that the diabetic patients’ visual hallucinations had the same intensity as those of the normal patient.
But it was unclear why the person in the blind person had such a different experience than the blind.
The researchers theorized that the degenerative retinas were responding to the colors that the blind people were experiencing, but the visual hallucinations in the diabetic and blind patients were different.
Synesthetes can be categorized into a few groups: the ‘blue-colored people,’ who have normal or very high sensitivity to colors; the ‘red-colored persons,’ who are less sensitive to colors and are less likely to see colors; and the ‘green-colored individuals,’ who can only see colors in certain colors.
People with a degenerating retina have different visual experiences.
Some of these people see color as a rainbow and see blue when they see an image of orange.
Others see color in the form of a blue line or circle, and do not see any color at all.
Other people can only perceive colors in one color: red or green.
A person with an abnormal retina can experience colors differently than a person who has normal color vision.
For instance, someone with a very high- sensitivity to blue will be able to see red as orange, green as red, or purple as green.
When a person has a degenerated retina, the color receptors in their retina change from the normal to the abnormal.
Some cells in the eye respond to the changes and the retina will become sensitive to color in response.
This causes the eye to change color.
Other cells in a person’s eye respond in the opposite direction, changing colors from red to blue.
In these cases, the person will experience colors that are very different from the color of the visual stimuli they were looking at before the eye started to change colors.
In the same way, some people have low sensitivity to red, green, and blue.
Other types of colorblindness have been described.
Some individuals who have low- to moderate sensitivity to color have been known to experience visual hallucinations that are much less intense than those caused by people with normal color sensitivity.
These hallucinations can last for a very long time.
People who have high- to low- sensitivity can be able see colors that others do not.
However, some types of visual hallucinations are only perceived by certain people.
In one study, people with a high- or low-inattention to colorblind people had a much greater response to a color visual stimulus than people with no colorblind experience.
These findings suggest that people with low- or high-inaccessivity to color are more likely to experience color visual hallucinations than are people with high-to-moderate sensitivity.
In addition to the hallucinations caused by color, people have a lot of difficulty distinguishing colors that look like orange and red.
People often experience colorblind experiences because they are unable to distinguish colors that do not exist.
This means that people have difficulty identifying colors that exist.
For some people, colorblind hallucinations can be a sign of a developmental disorder.
For many, their colorblind syndrome has nothing to do with colorblind, and it is an outcome of a genetic disorder.
Many people have only one or two genes that cause colorblind vision.
Some genes can be located in specific regions of the brain, making it difficult to detect the presence of a gene in the rest of the genome.
Other genes can cause color vision in some people but not others.
People can be colorblind because they have multiple genes that all contribute to color vision, and the genes involved in colorblind perception are all located in different regions of their brains.
A recent study found that people who have a family history