Luckily in Australia, we have the money be able to give our athletes the best technology and therefore the best chance of success. And there is nothing in the rules about everyone having to have the same equipment. But for Kelly, while she wishes everyone could have the same opportunities, she says athletic skill will still shine through at the end..
According to Fox News, Chiu and his colleague, neurosurgeon Dr. G. Michael Lemole, at the University of Arizona, treated Aragon’s condition without using an invasive procedure called craniotomy that is often painful and risky. The brain’s perception can be thrown by the colours of nearby objects, and their reflected light falling on the object in focus in this case the dress.Prof Stephen Westland, chair of colour science and technology at the University of Leeds, said the way people see colours varies hugely.He said: “One in 12 men is colour blind. But what people don’t know is that even if the rest of us are not colour blind we don’t always see colour in the same way.”The surprising thing is that this doesn’t happen more often. People think if they take a photo of something, people will see the same thing but of course that is not true.”Prof Westland said that the “strange” lighting in the picture had probably contributed to the confusion.He said: “If it hadn’t been taken under very strange lighting this probably wouldn’t have happened because if you look at the manufacturer’s picture, it is indisputably blue and black.”Prof Westland explained that the confusion could stem from how we name colours, as there are often blurred lines between how we interpret what colour something is.But he said this is an extreme case as “there is a huge difference between black and gold, blue and white”.He said: “It is possible that people could literally be seeing different colours but it’s impossible to know what is in someone’s head.”Buzzfeed’s online story about the dress has been shared more than 20 million times.Its post about the story also set a record for the website when 670,000 people went on to the site at the same time.Dr Paul Coxon, a physicist at Cambridge University, has tweeted that if the dress was combined with social media users’ love of cats “the universe would explode”.The picture of the dress was taken by Ms MacInnes and posted on social media by Ms McNeill.Ms McNeill asked her followers: “Guys please help me is this dress white and gold, or blue and black? Me and my friends can’t agree and we are freaking.