Which eye color is the rarest? What color are your eyes? How special are they? In reality, there’s debate over which eye color is the rarest simply because the term "rare” is pretty hard to define. One eye color might be very rare in a certain part of the world and extremely common in another. But today we're gonna tell you about some of the most hard-to-find eye colors in people!
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TIMESTAMPS: What eye color is decided by 1:17 The most common eye colors 2:08 What determines how much pigment you get? 3:12 Amber Eyes 4:30 Green Eyes 5:30 Silver Eyes 6:55 Black Eyes 7:20 Red or Pink Eyes 7:38 Violet Eyes 8:03 Multi-colored eyes 8:41
Music by Epidemic Sound https://www.epidemicsound.com/
SUMMARY: - Brown eyes, which have the most melanin, are the most common eye color in the world, representing just over half of the world’s population. - Blue eyes are much rarer – they represent roughly 8% of the world’s population. As for how they’re formed, it’s all got to do with light and a lack of melanin. - Hazel eyes are a little bit brighter than brown eyes. They have more of a green or yellow tint and represent around 5-8% of the world’s population. - The limbal ring usually fades as we age, so this is something that’s indicative of young eyes. Either way, our irises are like fingerprints – even genetically identical people like twins have different irises! - Amber eyes are one of the rarest colors in the world. They occur in less than 5% of eyes worldwide. Even though they’re considered rare, there are some geographical locations where amber eyes are more commonplace, like South America and Asia. - In some northern and central European regions and in western Asia, green eyes occupy a larger percentage of the population. But despite this fact, green eyes are still incredibly rare, comprising only 2% of the world’s population. - The silver eye color is also pretty unique, and it’s more common in eastern Europe. Some believe that silver eyes are a variation of the blue eye color, and this is kind of true. - Truly black eyes don’t exist. What you’re really seeing are just really really dark brown eyes. Black eyes are caused by an overproduction of pigment. - You may have seen someone with pink or red eyes. This color is also one of the rarest, and in most cases, it comes along with a health condition like albinism. - Complete heterochromia means both irises are a totally different color. Partial heterochromia is when only part of the iris is a different color. - Central heterochromia means the inner ring of the eye is a different color than the outer ring.
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