Image vision disorder is another term for color blindness. Perhaps this is a more accurate term. Colorblind people aren’t always blind. They have a harder time detecting and distinguishing between some colors than others. This may be due to a complete lack of cones available for color perception, or because those cones are dysfunctional or damaged in some other way. This suggests that the majority of colorblind individuals are completely capable of recognizing and can distinguish between a wide range of colors. The distinction is that, in comparison to others, their color vision spectrum is small.
As a result, it is permanent and cannot be healed. It’s possible that this is an inherited disorder. Contrary to common belief, a colorblind person does not only view the universe in black and white and grayscales. This form (also known as complete monochromatism) does exist, but it is relatively uncommon. When we talk about color blindness, we usually mean the red-green kind, in which a person can’t tell reds and greens apart from other colors. The blue-yellow variation is a less popular version.
Color blindness does not pose any unique challenges in daily life. Color blindness is a genetically encoded trait that is passed on from generation to generation. As a result, it is permanent and cannot be healed. It’s possible that this is an inherited disorder.