Flipping the switch on your sleep routine could improve your eyesight, according to a study published this week.
Researchers at the University of Miami, the Eye Institute at the Mayo Clinic, and the Flinders University Institute of Science and Technology used a technique called optogenetics to help determine the best way to turn on and off our eyes during sleep.
They found that the best strategy to improve our sleep is to switch off the lights and the sound of the alarm clock, and that the way to do that is by turning on the brain.
“The way that we think about sleep is that it’s the time when our eyes are still open, so it’s actually a time when you’re still awake,” said Jennifer O’Connell, one of the researchers.
“We found that there’s a way that you can turn off the light and sound of your alarm clock and turn on your brain in the dark.
So, by doing that, you can make your eyes and brain more receptive to light.”
In addition to reducing the amount of time your eyes are closed, optogenetic lighting could also help reduce the amount that your brain is exposed to light during sleep, allowing it to better process the information it’s getting from your retina.
Optogenetic light is similar to the way that your eyes respond to light.
Instead of being constantly exposed to a bright light, your brain processes the information from your retinal cells in the light.
This means that it is able to see better at night.
O’Connors research team also found that optogenetically lighting a room for a few minutes could also make it easier for your eyes to adjust to the darkness.
When you switch on and on the lights, the brain’s cells begin to adjust their light sensitivity to the light intensity of the room, helping them adjust to darkness better.
Optokinetics was first developed in the 1990s and is now used to improve vision in a variety of ways.
It works by illuminating a room with a laser beam, which is then reflected off the surface of a transparent material and bounces off of a lens that is attached to the retina.
It’s also used to light a lamp or a camera.
When optogenesis is applied to the eye, the light is reflected back onto the retina, allowing the retina to better understand how light interacts with cells in our eyes.
“Optogenetics has been used for decades in the study of human vision, and has been shown to have some benefits in many conditions,” O’Connor said.
“In our work, we found that when we used optogenetics, the amount our eyes were exposed to the dark was reduced.”
O’Sullivan’s research team found that if they applied optogenets to the room of the person who was sleeping in their study, they could make the light that was brightest at night and light up the room for the night.
They also found light that could be easily visible through the transparent material in the room and that could make it appear that the room was dark, as well.
The light that came from the room’s light source could also change the amount and location of the light sources in the entire room.
“That means that if you’re looking at a room and the light source is on a different level, then the light coming from the light on the other side of the door might be different, which means it’s harder to see,” O-Sullivan said.
Opto-sensitive lamps could also be used to help light up rooms.
O-Mills team found light sources that could produce light that would have the same intensity as that in the daylight room, allowing them to turn light sources on and the lights off.
O’-Mills group also found ways to increase the light levels that were produced by light sources at night, such as the amount light could be reflected off of the glass of the window.
O&lt;a href=”http://news.google.com/newspapers?nid=1005&dat=1412151165&id=8&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwi2wXyEjTmE1zdG3QJXlT9vXhI6iBgYTzM&hl=’ title Opto sensitive lamps could be used in the bedroom to light up bedroom windows and rooms. [Axios]