The easiest way to make someone look as clown-like as possible is to wear makeup that matches their facial features.
And now a team of scientists is offering you a better way to do that: makeup makeup.
Read more: The researchers found that people with more natural facial features are more likely to be able to perform well on tests.
But, they also found that makeup can have negative effects on someone’s performance.
The study found that participants who looked more like clowns performed worse on the test and were more likely not to complete the task.
This can be especially pronounced when it comes to the “challenge-response” portion of the test.
This is the portion where the participants have to look up information about the task and answer questions on a screen.
For example, if you have a quiz about how to make a cake and you’re wearing makeup, it could make it harder for you to complete that task.
“While clown makeup was able to mimic a number of the facial features that are common among people who have a clown-related disorder, it did not mimic the facial characteristics that are found in real clowns,” said lead author J. David O’Connell, a doctoral student in psychology at the University of Toronto.
“So it didn’t have the same impact as the effects of clown masks on our performance.”
For the study, O’Connor and his colleagues examined the results of a test where participants were shown a photo of a person who looked like a clown and then were asked to guess who the person is.
The participants were then asked to look at the photo and identify who it was.
In the test, they were asked questions such as: “Which clown did you see wearing makeup?” and “Which one of the clowns had the most makeup on?”
When the participants guessed correctly, they received a cash reward.
However, when the researchers asked the participants if they thought the clown makeup they had seen matched the face of the person who was in the photo, the majority of participants reported thinking it did.
“It’s a pretty straightforward task to perform and we can see that it’s very easy for someone to perform better in this task than they would have in a face-matching task,” O’Connors said.
“There are some subtle differences that can lead to performance differences.”
The researchers believe that clown makeup could help people with other disorders perform better on tests like this.
For example, some people with a disorder called “complementary autism spectrum disorder” (ASD) may have trouble performing well on face-to-face tasks because of the way their brains react to faces.
They may also have trouble remembering facial features like the shape of the nose, for example.
In addition, people with OCD may have difficulty performing well because of a lack of familiarity with face expressions, or because of difficulty recognizing specific patterns.
But masking isn’t the only way that clown masks can help people perform better.
One study also found some of the benefits of masking can be linked to specific facial features, such as the shape or size of the eye, cheekbones or cheekbones.
The researchers also found masking was effective in helping people with some psychological disorders, such the “sad face syndrome,” which involves people experiencing a lack or distaste for certain people or situations.
Other research has also found a positive effect of mask use on performance in tasks like driving.
O’Connell believes that mask use could be an important tool in the fight against mental health disorders.
“We’re seeing a lot of these different disorders where people are getting really good at a task, but they have trouble when it’s time to do the task again, so masking is really an option for them,” he said.
He added that masking could be especially helpful for people with mental health issues who suffer from anxiety or depression.
“People who have anxiety or depressive disorders, they’re very self-critical, they have problems with their self-esteem,” O,Coyne said.
Masking is also an effective way to help people who suffer with a condition like OCD, which may cause them to be less vigilant and more prone to taking things too seriously.
“In people with this disorder, you’re able to mask the symptoms and then you can mask the triggers and things that cause you anxiety,” OConnor said.