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The Weird World in RGB technology connections



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Have you ever wondered why the word looks so weird? Wait. Weird as in, like, all the time? Of course! We live in a weird world! But light, though! What about weird light? Ahhh, that’s what this video is all about.
This is the strangest vid. description I’ve written in a while. Cool.

Alright, so now here’s the part where some links go:

The all-important second channel discussion;

Technology Connections on Twitter:

The TC Subreddit

Technology Connections 2 (the channel where I sometimes talk about stuff and generally don’t prepare for anything):

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33 thoughts on “The Weird World in RGB technology connections”

  1. My brain realized about 4 minutes in that this is… this is how colorblindness works. If one of your cones isn't working properly, things get really weird really quick

  2. Fun fact, as a computer science student, one thing they had us do was colourblindness simulation to test if websites are still able to be used if someone is colourblind, and how computers simulate that, is exactly what you did, just by removing one of those three. In Android phones, you can do that from developer settings, and you can do monochrome, deuteranomaly or protanomoly (both red-green colourblindness in different types, and tritanomoly (which is blue-yellow colourblindness, so everything looks red and teal). It's really interesting to see how some of those work, and it's all with how people see things.

  3. Lol ya rgb lights are super trippy, what's even crazier tho is when you realize that everything yes everything we perceive be it any sense is only possible because everything is a changing frequency. And we just detect different wavelengths with different organs or means of perception.

  4. Love this as I used to enjoy experimenting with colored bulbs when I was growing up and watching how red and blue objects in my room turn black and white their respective colors of light.

  5. dude I'm high af right now but this blew my mind so much more than all these science, maths or astronomy

    wish I could give 2 thumbs up for this vid.

  6. It is worth considering that white LEDs do not work by producing red, green, and blue. White LEDs attempt to reproduce the full spectrum. One way to do that is to use a blue LED and refract it through a phosphor layer.

  7. Shoutout to the 1% of us who were forced to understand this because we played 'The Witness' and there was literally a puzzle that required you to hypothesize what color something would be under certain light conditions without actually seeing it.

  8. Looking at the thumbnail it struck me – this is a perfect idea for an escape room puzzle – you get a bunch of colorful things, then a colored light shines and hilights only a selection of them.

  9. You explained at the beginning how our eyes see color using the 3 cones, but I think you fell into the trap of thinking that they directly relate to red, green and blue (which they don't as you show, the actual peaks of the cones are in the violet, greenish blue and yellow ranges ). Then you claim that purple is not a real color because its not part of the spectrum. But this is inaccurate. Technically there are no real colors at all, it's all made up by our brain. So it does not matter whether a color is in the spectrum or not, it doesn't make it any more real.

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