eagle eye

(redirected from The Eagle Eye)

eagle eye

1. Keen eyesight.
2. The ability or tendency to observe closely or pay attention to detail: monitors expenses with an eagle eye.
3. One that observes with close attention.

ea·gle-eyed (-īd′) adj.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

ea′gle eye`

1. unusually sharp visual powers; keen ability to watch or observe.
2. a person who has sharp vision or maintains a keen watchfulness.
3. alert watchfulness.
ea′gle-eyed`, adj.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in classic literature ?
The manoeuvres of half a dozen regiments were to be inspected by the eagle eye of the commander-in-chief; temporary fortifications had been erected, the citadel was to be attacked and taken, and a mine was to be sprung.
In February last year, Canadian retail company Loblaw Co Ltd launched its new PC Optimum programme using the Eagle Eye's AIR platform.
The Eagle Eye Switchview is $24.99, and comes in models with strap-lengths for a variety of power ring diameters.
Wasiq was the pick of the Eagle Eye White bowlers taking three wickets for 11 runs.
4 March 2011 - US-based medical devices company Volcano Corporation (NASDAQ: VOLC) announced today that it has received clearance to market the Eagle Eye Platinum digital IVUS catheter in Japan, and will introduce the device at the 20th PCI Live Demonstration Course in Kurashiki.
In my experience, the Eagle Eye Platinum catheter clearly represents a dramatic generational improvement in terms of deliverability and trackability in complex vascular anatomy.
Jerry Shaw (LaBeouf) and Rachel Holloman (Monaghan) are two strangers thrown together by a series of mysterious phone calls from a woman (the Eagle Eye of the title) who seems to have control over their lives.
In contrast to the well-publicized Eagle Eye Publisher studies published by the Small Business Administration, other government reports that contradict the Eagle Eye Publishers (2000, 2002) findings were largely ignored.
Similar to the Marine Corps' V-22 Osprey, the Eagle Eye will be able to fly in helicopter or fixed-wing mode.
The Eagle Eye newspaper ran a package in November 2004 revealing half-truths, misrepresentation of statistics, and funding misuse at DeSoto High School in suburban Dallas.
The device, called the Eagle Eye, can be fixed to the top of the highest lamp in less than ten minutes without the need for a ladder or cherry picker.