vision defect

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • n vision defect impairment of the sense of sight
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Usage

In literature:

He rubbed his eyes, thinking it might be a swirling of the night mist or a defect of vision.
"Tom Swift Among The Diamond Makers" by Victor Appleton
There is nothing to show, however, that the ancients ever thought of using them to correct defects of vision.
"A History of Science, Volume 2(of 5)" by Henry Smith Williams
Lincoln's defects in 1860 limited his vision.
"Lincoln" by Nathaniel Wright Stephenson
This was one of but many defects in his vision.
"Garrison's Finish" by W. B. M. Ferguson
Perhaps her other senses were acute enough to compensate in a measure for her defective vision.
"Birds and Poets" by John Burroughs
The More Common Defects of Vision.
"A Practical Physiology" by Albert F. Blaisdell
Such a condition produces a serious defect of vision.
"The Science of Human Nature" by William Henry Pyle
Our vision is often defective.
"Modern Eloquence: Vol II, After-Dinner Speeches E-O" by Various
Observe a schoolroom of children at work with the aim of discovering any that show defects of vision or hearing.
"The Mind and Its Education" by George Herbert Betts
Adenoids and defective vision are preventable, but not contagious.
"Civics and Health" by William H. Allen
Measles and scarlet fever cause blindness or defective vision.
"Five Lectures on Blindness" by Kate M. Foley
This made me suspect that their vision was either missing altogether or was very defective.
"Across Unknown South America" by Arnold Henry Savage Landor
It was not with Dickens a case of defect in vision, but a lack of knowledge.
"Confessions of a Book-Lover" by Maurice Francis Egan
Our vision is often defective.
"America First" by Various
Were this attended to by the parent or instructor, we should not see so many persons with defective vision.
"A Treatise on Anatomy, Physiology, and Hygiene (Revised Edition)" by Calvin Cutter
Through a defect in vision occasioned by his potations, he held the bowl several inches away from the flame and puffed vigorously.
"Robert Tournay" by William Sage
This indistinctness of oblique vision, which might seem a defect, I consider an excellence.
"Beauty" by Alexander Walker
This peculiarity occurs more often in higher degrees of defective vision.
"Schweigger on Squint" by C. Schweigger
Many a time defective vision has been a source of annoyance and vexation, but never so much as then.
"Capturing a Locomotive" by William Pittenger
Shying often arises from defective vision.
"How Women Should Ride" by C. De Hurst
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In news:

Vision Sensor Inspects For Defects at any Position or Rotation of the Part.
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