Traditionally, the goal of camo clothing has been to enable the wearer to become indistinguishable from his or her environment. The patterns on either camouflage hunting clothes or military clothing are designed with this in mind, an effect, known as “crypsis.”
The Patterns that were most ubiquitous among American soldiers during World War II were designed by Jacques Villon and Grant Wood. In the 1990′s amidst the Gulf War, the camouflage utilized by American armed forces had names called “chocolate chip” and “cookie dough,” which were ideal for the desert landscape.
In addition to different patterns, colors are also used to have a disassociative effect on the brain’s cognitive ability to recognize visuals. And though the most common camo design in the country is referred to as “United Sates Woodland,”