In a survey involving 147 participants, the study was conducted to assess the rating on snap of photos for 2 seconds and 10 seconds. This was intended to assess the difference in rating based on different duration on which the participants saw the photos. The assessment was done to determine the factor analysis including short story, warmth/trustworthiness, and dominance/competence. In the first photo of a male subject, there is no significant difference among the participants who saw the photo for 2 seconds and those that saw it for 10 seconds. The participants that saw the photo for two seconds recorded a w/t rating of 3.77 against 3.51 average w/t rating for those who saw for 10 seconds. The d/c rating for the participants who saw the photo for 2 seconds recorded 5.93 against 5.84 for those who saw it for 10 seconds. In the second photo of a female subject, it also indicated no significant difference. That is, the w/t rating for the participants who saw the photo for 2 seconds recorded 5.69 as compared to the average w/t rating of 4.23 for those who saw it for 10 seconds. The d/c rating for the 2 seconds participants was 3.95 against 3.90 for the 10 seconds. The lack of no significant difference is an indication that people are judged on a snap short irrespective of the duration taken to view the photo. This directly conforms to the first study and discussion of existing research which indicates that there is no difference based on time duration of seeing the photo. The psychological cognition posits a first sight recognition and forming of a judgement. The first sight directly indicates a certain judgement upon which the photo is given. Whether it is 2 or 10 seconds, the first sight of the photo triggers a direct social cognition to record the information available on what is processed from the photo. Hence, minimal information is used to make judgements are based on first sight basis.