As the picture suggests, the dark blue stripes are parallel to each other but our brain thinks they are tilted.
As one person wrote on Reddit: "Damn this is good, I think it works since the small black white squares make up perceive the black tiles as being slightly shorter on one side than the other. By mirroring this pattern on each level this gets this amazing illusion."
This painting of horses has not only caused a stir among viewers, but also the artist and scientists.
Bev Doolitte, the artist in question, created the portrait of five patch-skinned horses standing with each other on a snow ledge that has been on the National Institute of Environmental Health Services' (NIEHS) website.
According to Doolitte, there are five horses present. But scientist, on the other hand, believes there are seven.
This illusion takes advantage of our mind's quest to find patterns, especially in faces, whether that's real or imagined.
All faces are convex, or they stick out to you. But something that's concave, such as the face of this T-Rex, is actually moving away from you.
So, the inversion means that the features on the left side of the dinosaur's face are further away. And as we move around it, our brain tries to make sense of it, making it seem that the dinosaur is turning its head.
But the phantom White Queen piece appears as only a reflection of a mysterious empty square in the foreground. This illusion is created by using anamorphic camouflage that makes the board look like a completely flat surface.
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