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    Ultraviolet induced visible fluorescence    

 

Ultraviolet induced visible fluorescence (UVIVF) is the phenomenon that certain materials emit visible light when being exposed to ultraviolet light. Below are a some examples where the difference between normal light and UVIVF is pretty clear.

2017-05-20 - A lichen normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock. This piece had some phosphorence as well, meaning it was still emitting light for a short

while after turning of the UV-light normal || UVIVF || phosphorence.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-20 - A rock normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-05-30 - A beetle.

 

2017-05-31 - A bumblebee in pretty bad condition, but still with a pretty cool color display normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-08 - A plant normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-08 - A leaf normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-08 - Broccoli normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-08 - Broccoli normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-08 - A plant normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-08 - A plant normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-08 - A plant normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-12 - A fly normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-06-21 - A wasp normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-07-29 - A fly normal || UVIVF.

 

2017-07-29 - A fly normal || UVIVF.