The retina center is the outer layer of the retina, which is where light and colour are stored.
It is where we perceive and perceive colours and light.
It’s a complex network of cells that can respond to different wavelengths of light and different wavelengths to different colours.
But what exactly are the cells that make up the retina?
This is where scientists have begun to investigate.
They have been studying the retina’s functions over the past two decades.
In 2006, a team of scientists from the University of California, Berkeley, published a paper in Nature describing the first ever detailed model of how the retina works.
This model, called the Drosophila retinal ganglion cell, is one of the most complex models of a cell in the human body.
In it, scientists have shown that neurons are responsible for processing visual information.
The team used this model to understand how different types of light are transmitted in the retina.
In their study, the team of researchers used a technique called electrophysiology to show how different light wavelengths can affect the retina cells.
The researchers found that the amount of light reaching the retina increases with different wavelengths.
They also found that certain wavelengths of sunlight are the most potent for causing cells in the retinal cone to fire.
This has led to a growing body of research about the retina and its functions.
Here are a few of the studies that have examined the role of the eye’s retina.
The retina in action The retina is an organ that regulates the flow of light in the eye.
This can be seen when we see something with our eyes closed.
When we open our eyes, the light is reflected back to our eyes by the cornea, which has a thin, transparent coating.
The cornea’s thickness determines how much light is absorbed by the eye and how much is transmitted into the retina where it can be detected by the retina panel.
When the corneal layer is exposed to light, this light is scattered off of the corona, or inner layer, which contains the rods, cones and rods in the inner retina.
This scattered light can be used to create a pattern of light waves, called a sigma wave.
When this light travels to the retina it is reflected, and then it bounces back and creates an image.
This is the same way we see colours, with the colours of light being reflected off of our retina and then reflected back by the photoreceptors in the eyes of our eyes.
This process takes place in the same part of the brain that processes vision.
The sigma waves are sent to different parts of the retinas, but when we look at an image, the sigma signal is sent to the areas of the visual system that respond to colour.
These are the parts of our brain that can see red, green and blue.
This pattern of different colours is called a colour map.
This means that if you see a red object in your eye, your brain’s colour map will be red.
The same goes for blue.
These different colours are different from one another.
These colour maps can also be used in visual tasks such as making colour judgments.
They can help us tell if a given colour is the colour of something that is red, yellow or blue.
But the researchers of the new study found that they could also use the sigmoid shape to map out the retina as a whole.
The eye’s sigmoidal shape means that it can detect different wavelengths in different parts and different colour.
In other words, the different colour patterns can be mapped out in different regions of the sesame tree.
This mapping can be helpful for understanding how different different wavelengths can interfere with each other.
The scientists found that when light hits the retina at different angles, it can alter the way the cells in our retina respond.
They found that at certain angles, different wavelengths cause the same amount of cell firing, which means that the cells can only respond to a single wavelength of light.
This gives rise to a particular pattern of cells, called an iris pattern, that can be described by the term iris color pattern.
The different colours can also change the structure of the iris.
When different colours interact with each-other, the irises can shift.
When one colour is light, it acts like a diffuser that absorbs some of the other colours.
This creates a light pattern that can then be used for identifying an object or person.
The idea is that the different colours affect how much information is sent from the retina to the visual cortex.
The model also showed that light can change the way cells in different sections of the cell are stimulated.
This allows the cells to respond to the different wavelengths, so that the colour patterns are not too different.
In a way, this means that each of the different types or wavelengths can cause different cell firing patterns.
This also means that different wavelengths will not interfere with one another when the cell is stimulated.
For example, if a light