If you can find the hidden antelope in six seconds, you have hunter's eyes!

It's no wonder then that finding a hidden antelope in a picture within six seconds has become a popular test of visual acuity, earning those who succeed the praise of having "hunter's eyes." 

To have "hunter's eyes" is to possess a sharpness and acuity of vision that enables one to detect subtle movements and patterns that others might miss. 

This term draws from the skills of traditional hunters, who relied on their keen eyesight to track and capture prey in the wild. 

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Visual acuity is the clarity or sharpness of vision, which depends on the health and function of the eyes as well as the brain's ability to process visual information.  

The retina, located at the back of the eye, contains photoreceptor cells that capture light and send signals to the brain. 

The optic nerve transmits visual information from the retina to the brain. Any disruption in this pathway can impair vision. 

The brain’s ability to interpret and make sense of the visual signals it receives is essential for recognizing patterns and details. 

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