Some of the crazy looking colors that some people have in their eyes. There are far more people with different colors in each eye than you really think.
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M. Keith Spinks
Man Develops Star-Shaped Cataracts After Electrical Burn (PHOTO)
By Rachael Rettner, Senior Writer Published: 01/22/2014 06:09 PM EST on LiveScience A 42-year old electrician in California developed star-shaped cataracts in his eyes after a serious work-related accident caused electricity to run through his body, according to a new report of the case. The man's left shoulder came into contact with 14,000 volts of electricity,%...
Only about 2% of the world population has green eyes. It's one of the rarest types of eye color. They're most common among people of Northern European descent, because they're also genetically predisposed to produce less melanin. Other types of rare eye colors are Red (mostly found in albinos), Violet (Red with a blue reflection), Amber, and Black (not deep brown, but black)
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Alexandria's Genesis is a mutation I see talked about on human oddities boards, but strangely, there is no medical information on the web. This one has a funny origin: in the late 1990s, a Daria fan fiction writer made it up to make a 'Mary Sue' character more interesting.
So I heard you like heterochromia.. - Funny
- * Heterochromia Iridis * - Heterochromia (Greek : heteros 'different' + chromia 'color') of the eye. A condition in which the iris (the colored part of the eye) is composed of different colored segments or patches or when the iris of one eye is of a different color than the other. It may involve one or both eyes. There are several causes both natural and from 'outside' sources such as eye drops and environment -
"The eyes indicate the antiquity of the soul. What inundation of life and thought is discharged from one soul into another through them!" - Ralph Waldo Emerson Complete Heterochromia is when one iris is a different color from the other. Although infrequently seen in humans, complete heterochromia is more frequently observed in other species, where it almost always involves one blue eye.
A Midsummer's Night Classic: MLB All-Star Game Liveblog
Heterochromia seen in baseball player Max Scherzer | Heterochromia is a result of the relative excess or lack of melanin (a pigment). It may be inherited, or caused by genetic mosaicism, chimerism, disease, or injury. Congenital heterochromia is usually inherited as an autosomal dominant trait.