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Scientists: Some people see more images per second than others – IT Pro – .Geeks

However, it confirms many debates about whether or not you can see more than 50/60 fps. So this is possible, but not for everyone. (Although this may be a simplifying assumption on my part)

I had a colleague who always saw all the fluorescent tubes flickering. But only in the corner of his eye. (Also understand that the vision in the corner of your eye reacts faster than what is happening directly in front of you.)

And then I immediately wonder whether this is related, and in any case whether there are more variables in this case.

I've always been bothered by fluorescent lights that flash very quickly (either in plain sight or in the corner of the eye) even though others say they see nothing. Glad they're not around much anymore. I'm also easily overstimulated by sight (and sound) and can't filter anything out in terms of sound and image (which is of course very different but may play a role in my problem with fluorescent tubes). I see (and hear) a lot of detail and score well on such tests, probably because my brain doesn't filter and wants to process everything (diagnosed as part of autism) as well as mild OCD (also diagnosed).

But when it comes to FPS, I play at 30 FPS just as much as 120. Both are smooth and I see little difference. Not even when I hold it side by side. Below 30 it becomes a problem for me, and even that I can often get used to if I look at it long enough and don't look higher in between.

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Reaction to flashes of light and the like is not necessarily related to the ability to see a high frame rate per second in a (smooth) video. There's a good chance I'll score high on the first, and low on the second.

But this is also full of assumptions and N = 1 experience.