Deep Sea Fish Can See Colors?

In a discussion with my eye doctor Rod Cohen (I am unable to spell ophthalmologist), we discussed fish seeing colors.There is not a whole heap of light way down yonder in the oceans, and studies have shown that fish do not see colors. Actually, that is not the case after all.

Fish in the deep sea can actually see color, but in a different manner than we do. The system testifies of the genius of the Master Engineer.
Silver spinyfin (Diretmus argenteus) via Wikimedia Commons (public domain)
Most of us have an assortment of rods and cones; the rod cells are for light and the cone cells detect three primary colors that are blended to give us a variety. Fish living in darkness have eyes, but it has been discovered that they have special rod cells that detect colors.

From my perspective, those creatures are distinctly unattractive, so why would they want to see each other? This vision business actually shows the genius of the Master Engineer and no sign of Darwinism.
Only sunlight’s most intense color (blue) penetrates beyond 180 meters (590 feet) through clear ocean waters. Everyone knows that fish below such depths see an essentially black-and-white world. Only everyone is now wrong. New genetic insights provide a renewed appreciation of the Creator’s ingenuity.
To read the rest, click on "Surprise! Deep-Sea Fish See Colors".