16 Responses

  1. tim kan
    tim kan at |

    awesome list! Definitely didn’t know about number 2.

  2. blanka
    blanka at |

    How about your eyes have (almost) a third eyelid!


  3. lillykay
    lillykay at |

    um your eyes are developed at 7 ? ok no because i had my dads blue eys until i was 8 then they turned green at 13 and they are still green and my mom had brown eyes that turned hazel so no . not all eyes are developed in color at 7 not for me at least .

    1. Dan
      Dan at |

      Color isn’t development. Getting a tan doesn’t mean your skin is developing. My eyes changed color in high school. Granted, my vision has been getting better since I turned 25. The Optometrists all say that’s very weird, though. There are always exceptions, I guess. But color and development are not the same thing.

  4. Larry
    Larry at |

    Uhhh…my grandfather lived till he was 91 and read constantly without the aid of reading glasses. So I call ‘BS’ on #1.

    1. MC
      MC at |

      Well, it DID say 99% and not 100%…

  5. dc
    dc at |

    lillykay & Larry, Your reading comprehension sucks. Read the article again and try not to be idiotic about it.

    1. TNT
      TNT at |

      my eyes make a weird noise when im watchin tv or on the computer and at random times wat does that mean?

      1. TNT
        TNT at |


  6. Evaristo
    Evaristo at |

    Do eyes change Colors depending where you live my Family are from Northern Spain I have Light Green Eyes my Dog Siberan Husky she has Sky Blue Eyes.

  7. BrendaRae
    BrendaRae at |

    In response to #6: My grandfather is 80 years old, and what hair he has left is still nautrally jet black. Just thought I’d throw that bit of info out there lol

  8. Faiz
    Faiz at |

    These are not facts, the human body is an amzingly powerfull machine, with the ability to adapt and become stronger in the right training and circumstances, for example my dad was an electrition by profession with a high fascination with technology, he regularly worked with tiny components which would need very good eyesight and hand eye co-ordination, my father is now 50 years of age and he has better eyesight than most people half his age with the ability to easily see small things and with no difficulty refocusing to any change in distances. I am 18 years old and with lots of mental concentration, a balanced diet, and rigorous training, my eyesight continues to improve at a steady rate, and do not tire under copious amounts of reading, using the computer etc. If you understand the body, you know that the ability to focus and readjust to distances is controlled by the cillary musle located in your eye near the lenz, with age this muscle becomes weak and the ability to readjust to change in distance is lessened, but like all muscles it can become strong with the right exercise and the right nourishment.
    Tip: Eat a carrot every day to increase the sharpness of your vision.

    1. Noah
      Noah at |

      I’m 15 and my eyesight is very good. I do keep myself in shape but I do spend a lot of time on the computer. I have 20/13 vision.

  9. Gaffy
    Gaffy at |

    I am 50 since Last Month. I am working for the last thirty plus years in front of Computer Screen. Still I am not using glasses, mean I didn’t have to. But now I feel difficult to read any hard copy with smaller fonts within 12 inches distance unless i use a spot light on the text. The good thing is I can still read anything beyond about 18 – 24 inches away (font size 10 – 12 above) on the screen and even on any surfaces, books or boards. I have no problem reading from the distance.

    Can I still medically develop my eye to gain vision to read closer without straining my eyes. Or do you advise to use a pair of reading glass. Can I wear contact lenses instead of pair of glasses.

  10. Kevin John Braid
    Kevin John Braid at |

    and the most important question,,, what FPS do our eyes see lol

    1. Bob
      Bob at |

      Your eyes work in a completely different way. You always revive input, the only delay is the time it takes for your brain to process what you see.


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