8 thoughts on “ Blue Light ”

  1. Tell says:
    Jul 07,  · Although it is environmentally friendly, blue light can affect your sleep and potentially cause disease. Until the advent of artificial lighting, the sun was the major source of lighting, and people spent their evenings in (relative) darkness.
  2. Malagami says:
    Jun 21,  · In its simplest form, blue light is simply part of the light spectrum from infrared to UV (ultraviolet light). The reason you’re hearing so much about it these days, though, is that LCD screens Author: Henry St Leger.
  3. Dalmaran says:
    Among the visible light spectrum, blue wavelengths have the most powerful effect on your sleep -wake internal body clock. Both natural and artificial blue light can boost your alertness and mental.
  4. Bagar says:
    Aug 24,  · Blue light does affect the body’s circadian rhythm, our natural wake and sleep cycle. During the day, blue light wakes us up and stimulates us. But too much blue light exposure late at night from your phone, tablet or computer can make it harder to get to sleep.
  5. Shakall says:
    Jul 30,  · Blue light is a type of high-energy light that is bright and has a short wavelength. These are wavelengths of light between and nanometers on the visible light spectrum. While it mostly has a bad reputation, blue light also has some benefits, such as making us feel alert and awake.
  6. Yokasa says:
    Blue light is needed for good health: It boosts alertness, helps memory and cognitive function and elevates mood. It regulates circadian rhythm – the body’s natural wake and sleep cycle. Exposure to blue light during daytime hours helps maintain a healthful circadian rhythm.
  7. Grole says:
    Dec 16,  · Blue Light is Everywhere We were getting plenty of blue light before modern digital life began. Most of it comes from the sun. But gadgets like televisions, smartphones, laptops, and .
  8. Yozshum says:
    Bluelight Research on Ketamine as a Treatment for Depression and PTSD Bluelight would like to congratulate Tharcila Chaves and her colleagues on their recent publication: The use of ketamine to cope with depression and post-traumatic stress disorder: A qualitative analysis of the discourses posted on a popular online forum.

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