The forced-perception technique in photography manipulates the way audience perceives a picture by using crazy camera angles and optical illusion. And sometimes it turns out hilarious.
For instance, using the forced-perception technique, you can make small look big and vice-versa. This technique is widely used by filmmakers to create large scenes using small toys. And the results are equally mesmerizing.
So without wasting time, let's have a look at the hilarious optical illusion masterpieces.
I have only seen this happening in a movie. A man with a feminine body. Did you look at it twice before assuming anything? A man is sitting on the chair while the lady's face is hidden behind him.
If you fell into the trap and end up imagining that this lady has eight fingers, then think again. It's just an example of perfect body art. Now, I leave it upto you to find out three fake fingers.
Crows are not crowards; I mean cowards. They're one of the smartest birds on the planet. At least, this picture says so.
If you think this picture is perfectly timed or tricked photography, then I'm sorry to disappoint you. It's not an optical illusion. The guy has just played with a centre of gravity.
To your suspense, this is not a photograp; it's a photo-realistic oil painting created by an artist Pedro Campos.
What if I tell you that this place is flat. But the truth is, we assume things to be the way we see them.
Bokeh is purely an optical illusion that you can create by playing with the depth of field on your digital camera.
Let's catch the time for once and all. Shadow photography can be a cool idea to create a new perspective.
How cool, if we could place these stones on the shores the way we want.
Okay, so this is a different kind of coffee break the guy is taking here.
Chill, guys! It's just a forced-perception.
Clicking a picture in a worm-eye angle could help you do this kind of photography at home.
I have looked at this picture twice, thrice and four times but still couldn't figure it out. How did he do that?
Again, bokeh. There's so much to experiment with the forced-perception.
An excellent example of how critical the timing is when you're trying to click a natural optical illusion. Most of the images are staged, but this one was clicked right at the moment.
We knew this reaction was coming!
That's all, folks!