Hair wiggles have long been a source of confusion for humans, with many scientists baffled by their apparent inability to keep hair out of their eyes and out of the way of other body parts.
Now, a team of scientists in Japan has figured out a way to mimic hair’s behavior with a different type of wiggling.
The new study was published in Nature Communications, and it suggests that the wiggly movements might actually make hair wiggler in the eyes.
The researchers, led by Masataka Sato of Kyoto University, applied a new method to the process of wiggle-walking.
Instead of just turning hair on and off, they turned it on and on and then off again.
As a result, they found that hair wiggle could be used to create an illusion of moving the hair.
Their study found that it could produce an illusion similar to that of a hair-dryer.
They also found that the hair-drying method worked to reduce the number of hairs in a person’s eyes, and that it worked by changing the length of hair in the head and causing it to stretch, and hence become more wiggley.
The study also showed that hair-wiggle was effective in producing an illusion in the ears of people with dementia, and in people with hearing loss, and for people with other conditions.
It’s not yet clear what this type of manipulation may do to the brain, but one possibility could be that it might help people to control their hair growth.