Black People : Do white people have melanin?

truetothecause

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Feb 26, 2007
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Greetings All!

In a discussion on youtube, some white folk are saying that they DO have melanin. It's been my overstanding in general, that they have NO melanin to speak of....hence, thier 'white skin' tone.

What's the deal with this:?:

Is it not the melanin which gives Afreekan Descendents 'color' or is it something else:?:

I've also thought about this in terms of our lighter skinned Afreekan Descendents.

Also, I KNOW I could do a goggle search and have it become a research project, yet, I'm interested in hearing from those who have already done the research and can address this.
Thanks in advance


M.E.

:hearts2:
 
truetothecause said:
Greetings All!

In a discussion on youtube, some white folk are saying that they DO have melanin. It's been my overstanding in general, that they have NO melanin to speak of....hence, thier 'white skin' tone.

What's the deal with this:?:

Is it not the melanin which gives Afreekan Descendents 'color' or is it something else:?:

I've also thought about this in terms of our lighter skinned Afreekan Descendents.

Also, I KNOW I could do a goggle search and have it become a research project, yet, I'm interested in hearing from those who have already done the research and can address this.
Thanks in advance


M.E.

:hearts2:





Greetings truetothecause,



According to my investigation, the white people in the video were making a true statement.


Have you ever ruined film by opening a camera in daylight? White people talk about melanin and skin color but what they don't tell you about is the critical role of melanin in regard to eyesight.


Without melanin coating the inside of your eye and throughout the iris, images passing through the pupil would "bounce" around and form a "fuzzy" image on the back of your eye; this is why people with albinism have poor eyesight.


Some people also say this is the reason why nonwhite people like bright colors. For people with lower levels of melanin, strong colors can cause discomfort by forcing the pupils to "work harder" to produce a clear image. But for nonwhite people, specifically dark skinned people, the "darkroom" of the eye is efficient enough to produce a crisp, clear image even in bright sunlight.



Also, as you age, you will lose the ability to produce melanin not only in your hair, but in your eyes. As a consequence it will be more difficult for you to see in bright sunlight.

I know this because I am experiencing it.


Remember when you were a kid and you played outside and never wore sunglasses?

Try that when you turn 40.




Josh
 
Greetings Josh,
and...


Thank You for RE~sponding

Josh Wickett said:
Greetings truetothecause,



According to my investigation, the white people in the video were making a true statement.


Have you ever ruined film by opening a camera in daylight? White people talk about melanin and skin color but what they don't tell you about is the critical role of melanin in regard to eyesight.


Without melanin coating the inside of your eye and throughout the iris, images passing through the pupil would "bounce" around and form a "fuzzy" image on the back of your eye; this is why people with albinism have poor eyesight.


Some people also say this is the reason why nonwhite people like bright colors. For people with lower levels of melanin, strong colors can cause discomfort by forcing the pupils to "work harder" to produce a clear image. But for nonwhite people, specifically dark skinned people, the "darkroom" of the eye is efficient enough to produce a crisp, clear image even in bright sunlight.



Also, as you age, you will lose the ability to produce melanin not only in your hair, but in your eyes. As a consequence it will be more difficult for you to see in bright sunlight.

I know this because I am experiencing it.


Remember when you were a kid and you played outside and never wore sunglasses?

Try that when you turn 40.




Josh


M.E.

:hearts2:
 
yes

Yes they do however it is in recessive amounts. Melanin plays a role in energy conversion within the body. Without sufficent amounts of melanin energy is not balanced out an melanin recessive person will be able to perceive the energy correctly or convert it. Thus they cannot feel it. Melanin plays a crucial role in hearing,enviormental perception,visual energetic perception as stated by the brother above. The most crucial role melanin plays is within the neural crest for it is the architect that is responsible for the arrangement of the atoms after the big bang or sperm hits the ovum. This electromagetic energetic existence is response able and is all the has came to be and never was.
 

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