They have complex eyes with up to 16 types of color receptors, allowing them to perceive polarized light and a wide range of colors, including ultraviolet.
Many butterflies can see ultraviolet light, which is used in communication, finding mates, and identifying flowers.
Birds often have excellent color vision, including the ability to see ultraviolet light. This helps them in foraging, identifying mates, and navigating.
Honeybees can see ultraviolet light and have color vision that aids them in finding nectar-rich flowers.
Dogs have dichromatic vision, seeing the world in shades of blue and yellow. They lack the ability to see the full spectrum of colors that humans can.
Cats also have dichromatic vision, but they are adapted for low-light conditions, allowing them to see well in low levels of light.
Some snakes can see in infrared, allowing them to detect heat and locate prey.
Many fish species can see ultraviolet light, which is crucial for various activities such as finding food and mates.
Cephalopods can change both the color and pattern of their skin, and their eyes are highly developed, allowing them to see polarized light.
They have stereoscopic vision and can see a range of colors, including ultraviolet.