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Why do people say the max a human eye can see is 60HZ?

#21TimePharaohPosted 1/24/2014 4:36:31 AM
I didn't know hertz was the standard unit of eye vision.

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#22Marnex15Posted 1/24/2014 4:55:39 AM
http://www.100fps.com/how_many_frames_can_humans_see.htm
#23pothocketPosted 1/24/2014 6:07:24 AM
Jaghave posted...
The human eye see everything at once not in fps.


No. Your brain has to process the information it receives from your eyes and it can't process it all at once instantaneously.
#24Ch3wyPosted 1/24/2014 6:10:42 AM(edited)
The equivalent amount of FPS you can perceive is relative to how fast you're moving. Just ask Einstein.
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#25Flaktrooper123Posted 1/24/2014 6:11:31 AM
You just simply can't notice it consciously beyond 60fps. Your eyes somewhat feel it however. You can eventually feel the strain after a while just like after you read for a couple of hours under fluorecent light. Higher fps is more comfortable to the eyes even though you can't feel it right away.
#26Ch3wyPosted 1/24/2014 6:15:33 AM
Flaktrooper123 posted...
You just simply can't notice it consciously beyond 60fps. Your eyes somewhat feel it however. You can eventually feel the strain after a while just like after you read for a couple of hours under fluorecent light. Higher fps is more comfortable to the eyes even though you can't feel it right away.


In normal situations this is true but not if you are blasting off in a rocket ship.

Did you know that if you had a telescope and looked through the window of a rocket ship that was taking off and saw the person inside's watch the time on it would be moving slower than your watch?
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#27pothocketPosted 1/24/2014 6:22:45 AM
Ch3wy posted...
Flaktrooper123 posted...
You just simply can't notice it consciously beyond 60fps. Your eyes somewhat feel it however. You can eventually feel the strain after a while just like after you read for a couple of hours under fluorecent light. Higher fps is more comfortable to the eyes even though you can't feel it right away.


In normal situations this is true but not if you are blasting off in a rocket ship.

Did you know that if you had a telescope and looked through the window of a rocket ship that was taking off and saw the person inside's watch the time on it would be moving slower than your watch?


Did you know the internal clocks on satellites orbiting Earth have to be ever so slightly "off" to compensate for how fast they're traveling (they're experiencing time at a slightly different rate than we do on the surface)
#28EciDemonPosted 1/24/2014 6:25:33 AM
Ch3wy posted...
Flaktrooper123 posted...
You just simply can't notice it consciously beyond 60fps. Your eyes somewhat feel it however. You can eventually feel the strain after a while just like after you read for a couple of hours under fluorecent light. Higher fps is more comfortable to the eyes even though you can't feel it right away.


In normal situations this is true but not if you are blasting off in a rocket ship.

Did you know that if you had a telescope and looked through the window of a rocket ship that was taking off and saw the person inside's watch the time on it would be moving slower than your watch?


while time dilation is a real phenomena even at the speed of a rocket you wouldn't be able to see the time difference with your eyes as the rocket speed is such a tiny fraction of the speed of light. You can however measure the difference with atomic clocks as was done back in 1971.
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#29Ch3wyPosted 1/24/2014 6:25:36 AM
pothocket posted...
Ch3wy posted...
Flaktrooper123 posted...
You just simply can't notice it consciously beyond 60fps. Your eyes somewhat feel it however. You can eventually feel the strain after a while just like after you read for a couple of hours under fluorecent light. Higher fps is more comfortable to the eyes even though you can't feel it right away.


In normal situations this is true but not if you are blasting off in a rocket ship.

Did you know that if you had a telescope and looked through the window of a rocket ship that was taking off and saw the person inside's watch the time on it would be moving slower than your watch?


Did you know the internal clocks on satellites orbiting Earth have to be ever so slightly "off" to compensate for how fast they're traveling (they're experiencing time at a slightly different rate than we do on the surface)


No I did not. They must work the same way as my Hamilton Beach microwave clock.
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#30Ch3wyPosted 1/24/2014 6:31:48 AM
EciDemon posted...
Ch3wy posted...
Flaktrooper123 posted...
You just simply can't notice it consciously beyond 60fps. Your eyes somewhat feel it however. You can eventually feel the strain after a while just like after you read for a couple of hours under fluorecent light. Higher fps is more comfortable to the eyes even though you can't feel it right away.


In normal situations this is true but not if you are blasting off in a rocket ship.

Did you know that if you had a telescope and looked through the window of a rocket ship that was taking off and saw the person inside's watch the time on it would be moving slower than your watch?


while time dilation is a real phenomena even at the speed of a rocket you wouldn't be able to see the time difference with your eyes as the rocket speed is such a tiny fraction of the speed of light. You can however measure the difference with atomic clocks as was done back in 1971.


You can't count to 60 in one second either but you can still perceive that. I think it would bump it up to at least 70.
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Every time you point out that something is an opinion Jesus shoots a kitten in the face.