lazy eye


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lazy eye

n.

la′zy eye′


n.
1. an amblyopic eye.
[1935–40]
Translations

lazy eye

n. ambliopía, falta de coordinación en la percepción de la profundidad visual.

lazy eye

n ambliopía, ojo perezoso or vago (fam), disminución f de la agudeza visual sin lesión orgánica del ojo
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References in classic literature ?
And dreaming there by the Yukon bank, with lazy eyes blinking at the fire, these sounds and sights of another world would make the hair to rise along his back and stand on end across his shoulders and up his neck, till he whimpered low and suppressedly, or growled softly, and the half-breed cook shouted at him, "Hey, you Buck, wake up
A lazy eye (amblyopia) is a childhood condition that occurs when the vision in an eye doesn't develop properly.
Amblyopia or lazy eye is a condition of abnormal visual development in infancy and early childhood.
Low-voltage electrical currents can improve vision in adults with lazy eye, which was previously thought to be treatable only in children, according to new research.
Lazy eye is the most common cause of single-eye vision impairment in young and middle-aged adults.
Their work, published recently in the journal Current Biology, may aid in the treatment of vision problems like amblyopia, or lazy eye.
They've even got my lazy eye in, it's kind of pointing that way.
She explained that lazy eye or amblyopia "is often caused by a high degree of disparity in refractive power of the eyes and that the prevalence figures range from two to five percent of all children.
This is necessary as lazy eye can be treated with eye patches, surgery or exercises if detected early.
The screenings are intended to determine whether a child has nearsightedness or farsightedness - eyesight problems that can develop into amblyopia, a common vision disorder known as lazy eye.
From common disorders such as squint (when one eye is not aligned with the other) and lazy eye (when the vision in one eye is reduced by blurring), to more severe conditions which can lead to lifelong poor sight such as cataracts, glaucoma and eye tumours.
The topics include prominent machine learning and data mining methods with example applications to the medical domain, cancer prediction methodology using an enhanced artificial neural network-based classifier and dominant gene expression, a penalized fuzzy clustering algorithm with its application in magnetic resonance image segmentation, seven discretization techniques used for rule induction from data on the lazy eye vision disorder, and applying artificial intelligence in minimally invasive surgery and artificial palpitation.