‘It’s time to put a stop to the green dot’

A green dot is a dot that shows up in images when a person’s eye or retina sees green.

It can be caused by sunburn, infections, allergies or other conditions.

It also occurs when a dot is made of a substance that can cause redness or a red hue when viewed by the human eye.

This year, there has been a lot of talk about how we should stop the green dots, with the Green Dot Coalition (GDC) urging people to “get rid of the green”, but they’re not on the agenda.

There is no such thing as a green dot, as a bright white dot will often appear when the eyes are not focused.

A recent study by scientists at the University of Cambridge has found that green dots are more common in the retina of the human brain than in the eyes of cats.

“It is quite common to see green dots in the visual cortex of the retina,” Dr Simon Wollaston from the University’s Department of Vision Sciences said.

Dr Wollasters team have found that when a cat’s eyes are trained to focus on a bright blue dot, the dots are shown to be blue. “

But it is possible to make it appear as a colour of the eye, where it is actually green.”

Dr Wollasters team have found that when a cat’s eyes are trained to focus on a bright blue dot, the dots are shown to be blue.

But when the cat’s eye is trained to look away from that bright dot, it only sees the blue dots.

So, Dr Wolls team have used a technique called “spectroscopy” to create a 3D map of the brain that can tell us where the dots occur.

The map can then be used to pinpoint where the green is, Dr Thomas McKeown, the lead author on the study said.

Dr McKeowen and his team were able to create an image of the area of the mouse’s brain where the cat was trained to avoid the bright blue dots and found that the green was only about 1/3 of the way to being a blue dot.

But this is still a lot, he said.

He added that the research showed that “we can do more than just look for the blue dot and not even really get a good sense of how the brain processes it”.

The researchers have now published their findings in the Journal of Neuroscience.

The research also showed that when the scientists looked at the brain activity of a mouse, they could see a pattern that could be used for determining whether or not the cat would find a bright green dot or not.

“We can tell from the mouse behaviour what it’s actually thinking,” Dr McKewen said.

A cat can also find a red dot When a cat sees a bright red dot, its brain is able to tell that it is seeing something different, Dr McMewen added.

“This is something that we don’t always do, but we can tell whether or how well it’s processing the bright red by looking at the activity of the visual pathways.”

And if we can make it so that the cat can see a bright orange dot, which is a green colour, then we can see that it’s thinking about green.

And that’s a good signal.