binocularly


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Related to binocularly: monocular, binoculars
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binocular
pair of binoculars

bin·oc·u·lar

 (bə-nŏk′yə-lər, bī-)
adj.
1. Relating to, used by, or involving both eyes at the same time: binocular vision.
2. Having two eyes arranged to produce stereoscopic vision.
n.
often binoculars An optical device, such as a pair of field glasses or opera glasses, designed for simultaneous use by both eyes and consisting of two small telescopes joined together.

bin·oc′u·lar′i·ty (-lăr′ĭ-tē) n.
bin·oc′u·lar·ly adv.

binocularly

(bɪˈnɒkjʊləlɪ)
adv
relating to the use of two eyes at once
References in periodicals archive ?
In the uncorrected anisometrope, this dissimilarity comes from interocular blur differences, which cannot be combined binocularly. This initially leads to confusion of the two images, which is prevented by the neural process of interocular suppression.
Visual acuity, an indicator of visual sharpness or clarity, was assessed binocularly (in both eyes simultaneously) using a standard vision testing instrument, the Optec 1,000 (Optec, Inc.).
The BJND model determines the minimum distortions in one view that evoke binocularly visible differences, given the background information and the distortions in the corresponding area of the other view.
Galilei telescopic glasses were binocularly tested by placing the Keppler telescopic glasses on the eye that sees well.
To binocularly view an object of interest, two different types of eye movements are used: saccades and vergence.
In all eyes, MfERGs were binocularly recorded in the presence of pupils that were maximally pharmacologically dilated with 1% tropicamide to a diameter of 7-8 mm.
In patients with IXT, a greater effort to converge is required to fixate a near target binocularly compared with patients with orthophoria.
At the time of his last examination, his best-corrected visual acuity was 20/150 in each eye individually and 20/100 binocularly. IOPs were 23 mmHg in the right eye and 19 mmHg in the left eye.
Heterotropia, or an evident deviation, is exists while the animal views a target binocularly, with no occlusion of either eye.
The other approach [12, 22, 24] has involved the use of fusible stimuli by measuring the contribution that each eye makes to the binocularly fused percept and how this eye balance is perturbed by short-term monocular deprivation.
At the other extreme are innovative and technologically advanced systems such as Head Mounted Displays (HMD) which simulate binocularly overlapped images and create the illusion of a three-dimensional world (Mon-Williams, Warm, & Rushton, 1993).
There occur losses in the number of responsive cells to the deprived eye, a loss of binocularly responsive cells, shrinkage of cells in the LGN laminae serving the deprived eye and significant abnormalities in the response qualities of the cells that remain throughout life.