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Since 1954, Kyoto University has been managing a population of fruit flies, living in total darkness. Now, after interbreeding some of these "dark flies" with regular flies, the researchers are learning more about the genetic adaptations taking place when fruit flies are kept entirely in the dark.
Video. Get enough dots together and your faulty eyeballs start seeing things. With random dot patterns, a simple move of the dots by a few degrees can create trippy concentric circles or wild swirls that move all around the paper. With a more uniform grid of dots, the pattern looks like you're jumping through a portal into another dimension. Both are so cool.
If you've ever gone skinny-dipping and had the creepy feeling you were being watched, you were right. The green slime floating on the surface of the water and coating the rocks was watching you. And it was doing it using eyes similar to your own human ones. That's according to new findings by a team of scientists from Britain and Germany, which is published in eLife.