You have 20/20 vision if you can spot the fish hiding among octopuses in this optical illusion in 15 seconds

YOU have a perfect vision as you find the small fish hiding in a sea of ​​octopuses in this optical illusion.

Hungarian cartoonist Gergely Dudas, often referred to as Dudolf, has created another mind-bending brain teaser with his latest maritime optical illusion.

Can you spot the insidious fish in this sea of ​​purple octopuses?


Can you spot the insidious fish in this sea of ​​purple octopuses?Photo credit: THEDUDOLF.BLOGSPOT.COM

People are invited to admire a drawing full of friendly-looking purple octopuses and seek out a single fish hidden in the crowd.

But there’s a catch.

You must spot the insidious fish in 15 seconds or less to make it among the top viewers.

To up the ante, Dudolf incorporates distractors like shells, top hats and a treasure chest into the optical illusion.

What you see first in this illusion reveals whether you are creative or analytical
The first thing you see determines whether you are sociable or prefer a quiet life

How quickly can you spot the insidious fish swimming with its octopus friends?

Less than 0.1 percent of people can spot the hidden fish in less than 15 seconds.

Need a hint?

Scroll to the bottom of this article to see what you missed.

“It’s really important to understand that what we’re seeing in these images isn’t reality,” said neuroscientist Patrick Cavanagh vox about optical illusions created by Dudolf and Joy.

“We see a story being created for us.”

If you have a knack for spotting hidden objects in optical illusions, try this test to see if you can do the same trick with numbers.

Spectators who can spot the number in Jackpot Joy’s colorful design are rare.

And which animal you see first in this optical illusion can indicate whether you’re braver or more creative.

If you have seen a lion’s snout, it means you are brave and curious by nature

do you see the fish now?


do you see the fish now?Photo credit:

Emma James

Emma James is a USTimesPost U.S. News Reporter based in London. His focus is on U.S. politics and the environment. He has covered climate change extensively, as well as healthcare and crime. Emma James joined USTimesPost in 2023 from the Daily Express and previously worked for Chemist and Druggist and the Jewish Chronicle. He is a graduate of Cambridge University. Languages: English. You can get in touch with me by emailing

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