Eye Intricacies

Today's post has two sections about the amazing human eye. (This is not repeating how tinhorns who claim that the eye has "bad design" are thoroughly refuted, but you can read about that here.) Today we'll look at some different things.

Eyelids and lashes help remove debris. So do tears. Did you know that only humans shed tears through emotion, and Darwinists can't explain this? (You know, like when anti-creationists realize that they are clinging to their rejection of biblical creation despite the scientific evidence they think brings them truth.) When crying through emotion, opioid-like molecules are released and some are re-absorbed so you feel better.
When we think about human vision, the first thing that comes to mind is the eye. But just as a star football player performs with other essential players on his team, our eyes are supported by key, well-designed structures that are absolutely essential to making sight possible. We will consider some of the outer structures whose importance may get overlooked even though they are in plain sight.
To finish reading this first article, click on "Made in His Image: Tiny Parts Are Big Players in Human Vision". Don't forget to come back for the next part.

Welcome back!

Picture this if you will: the human eye can be likened to a camera. Although the comparison gets used overmuch, if you study on it, you'll notice that the comparisons are accurate. In fact, they're a mite simplistic, since the eye is far more efficient and intricate.

The human eye has many small parts and processes that make vision possible. Also, there is a resemblance of the eye to a camera.

The cornea is responsible for most focusing the light we receive, and it can be likened to optical glass. Like a camera's aperture, the iris adjusts the amount of light that enters. Then the lens gets involved. With these basic things, an intricate amount of protein, cellular, and muscular activity is going on in under the control of the brain. The Director created all of this so that everything is working together at the right time so that what we see is actually seen, and not just a blur of images. Evolution could not have produced the eye.
Great photographers have an intuitive sense, coupling interesting subjects with a mastery over the mechanics of picture-taking such as exposure, lighting, focus, and depth of field. They pair one select lens to a sophisticated camera and meticulously adjust it for shutter speed, aperture size, and so forth. Similarly, our eyes have highly engineered components analogous to the camera’s. However, our eyes are more like today’s user-friendly preprogrammed cameras in that our eyes self-adjust. This enables us to swiftly scan a group of friends posing in front of the Teton Mountains and appreciate both near and far details. What parts help make our eyes so versatile?
To finish reading, focus on reading the rest at "A Camera Made from Living Tissue".