Why do we see images in the retina?

A research paper published in Nature Neuroscience this month reveals why we see in the visual cortex, a key part of the brain that processes visual information.

The findings provide new insights into how the brain develops.

The study was led by scientists at McGill University in Montreal, Canada.

It found that the retina, the layer of cells that forms the visual field of view, is able to process visual information by processing the light reflected off of surrounding objects.

The retina, like many other cells in the body, produces light from a variety of sources, including light emitted by sunlight.

In the study, researchers exposed a group of mice to different wavelengths of light.

As the mice approached an object, they saw a series of images, including those that contained white.

In contrast, when the researchers shone a laser at the object, the mice saw no images at all.

“This is the first time that we’ve found that there are two kinds of light sources in the same visual cortex,” says study co-author David J. Gershenfeld, a neuroscientist at McGill.

“The first kind is light emitted from a laser, which makes a blueish-white image appear.”

The second type of light, which is emitted from light sources that don’t emit light at all, has a different color and intensity, which means it makes the object appear white.

These two types of light can interact with each other, so the brain can create different images.

“We’re actually seeing that the same brain regions, which are sensitive to both light and dark, are involved in the creation of different images,” says Gersenfeld.

The researchers found that both the retinal and white light in the images was enough to alter the way the animals saw the object.

“These are two different ways in which light can change the visual experience,” says the study’s senior author, Shriram Nambiar, a researcher in McGill’s Department of Cognitive Neuroscience.

“In the case of light that changes the image, it has a very different effect than in the case where you see the image but it doesn’t change the image.”

The researchers also found that animals that are genetically predisposed to see white are able to differentiate between the two types, indicating that the retinas are involved.

But there was a catch: the animals that weren’t genetically predented to see the same kind of light weren’t shown any images.

This suggests that the animals are just able to distinguish between the types of visual information that were produced.

“It’s a bit like we can’t see the difference between white and blue,” says J. Christopher Grosch, a professor of psychology at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, who was not involved in this research.

“If you look at a picture of a green leaf, there’s a difference in its color, but you can’t tell the difference of white and green.”

Grosenfeld and his colleagues used the visual system of mice and rats to study how the retina is able, as well as other types of cells, to process light.

In mice, the retina can respond to light differently depending on how much of the color it receives, as opposed to the amount of light it receives.

The visual cortex of mice has two types: the primary visual cortex that contains the visual information, called the primary image, and a secondary visual cortex called the secondary image, which contains other visual information called subfields.

The primary visual area is responsible for the primary vision.

“Our experiments showed that when we stimulated the primary, secondary visual area with light, the mouse’s visual system responded differently,” says co-senior author Jonathan A. Dickson, a psychologist at the University of Waterloo in Ontario.

“They showed a different response to the primary than to the secondary.

In other words, the visual pathway connects the visual areas of the eye to different parts of the body. “

There’s a lot of research out there that suggests that there is an interaction between the retina and the visual pathways,” says Dickson.

In other words, the visual pathway connects the visual areas of the eye to different parts of the body.

“For example, in humans, we see an image that has different brightness to different regions of the retina,” Gershefeld says.

“When we look at an image in the primary area, the primary and secondary visual pathways communicate with each one.

So, for an image, we’re seeing the visual parts of an image. “

So, for example, if we look into the subarea of the retinoid area, we can see different colors in the image than in its primary area.

So, for an image, we’re seeing the visual parts of an image.

And if you look into subfields of the visual area, you can see colors in a different place.”

In mice and humans, when you look through the