vergence


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ver·gence

 (vûr′jəns)
n.
1. A measure of the convergence or divergence of a pair of light rays, defined as the reciprocal of the distance between a point of reference and the point at which the rays intersect.
2. The inward or outward turning of one or both eyes that occurs when focusing on an object.

vergence

(ˈvɜːdʒəns)
n
(Physiology) the inward or outward turning movement of the eyes in convergence or divergence
[C19: from verge2 + -ence]
References in periodicals archive ?
Vergence findings and horizontal vergence dysfunction among first year university students in Benin City, Nigeria.
As a result of the acquisition, Green Tree is now a wholly-owned subsidiary of Abattis and Green Tree's products will become available through Abattis's wholly-owned subsidiary Vergence Naturals Ltd.
Upon closing of the Acquisition, products within the Green Tree brand will made available through Abattiss wholly-owned subsidiary Vergence Naturals Ltd.
Finally, vergence accommodation is stimulated by convergence depending on the working distance of a given task.
For an AR HUD, horizon line, velocity vector, synthetic or enhanced vision shall be displayed in conformity with the real world, without accommodation effort and vergence issues.
In contrast, the north-western/south-eastern folds to the north are associated with a complex structure developed in front of the Zagros Thrust Belt and were formed by the north-easterly vergence of the Arabian Plate against the Iranian (Asian) Plate.
Repeated vergence adaptation causes the decline of visual functions in watching stereoscopic television.
vergence, where family & friends home for Iftar or Suhoor for example.
In an economy characterised by the con- vergence of globalised commerce, widely available information and rapid techno- logical progress, innovation and entre- preneurship will remain crucial factors in remaining competitive.
Drag folds present in the hanging walls shows southward vergence.
Synorogenic Neogene deposits indicate that major thrusts, with east vergence, moved to the east between ~20 Ma ago and present time (Jordan et al.