How many megapixels does the human eye have?



According to the scientist and
photographer, Dr. Roger the resolution of the human eye is 576 megapixels. The difference is huge if you compare this with a 12-megapixel camera from your phone. But what does that mean? Is the human eye really analogous to the camera?

The resolution of 576 megapixels means that if you created a screen with a picture that is so sharp and clear to the extent that you can not distinguish individual pixels, you will need to pack 576 megapixels in the area of your field’s size.

To reach this number, Dr. Clark assumed the optimum visual crystal in the field of vision, that is, he assumed that your eyes were moving along the object that is in front of you. But in one sense, the resolution is reduced by about 5-15 megapixels.

That’s because your eyes have a lot of flaws that the camera does not accept. You see high-resolution scenes in a very small space at the center of your field of vision. You have a dead spot where your optic cuticle meets the retina.

You are moving your eyes around the scenes not only to gather more information but also to correct any imperfections in your visual system.

However, the eye is not a camera lens that collects shots in your memory bank. The eye is more like a detective who collects information, data and traces of the environment, and then sends them to the brain to form a complete picture. Of course, there is already a resolution on the screen where our eyes cannot
distinguish pixels.

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