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TitlePresbyopia Research [electronic resource] : From Molecular Biology to Visual Adaptation / edited by Gรฉrard Obrecht, Lawrence W. Stark
ImprintBoston, MA : Springer US : Imprint: Springer, 1991
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4757-2131-7
Descript XVII, 301 p. online resource

SUMMARY

Seeing is life. Seeing is transfonning luminous colยญ We wish to extend our academic and theoretical ored stimulations and shapes into amental represenยญ knowledge and also to complete and exchange our tation, structured in space and in time. But seeing is technical and professional experience to prepare also opening onto the world that surrounds us: it is corrective means for the future. thus a means for communicating and learning. Numerous questions have yet to be answered, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, a philosopher worth such as: quoting during the bicentennial of the French Revoยญ lution of which he was an instigator, stated, "of all โ{128}ข Will it one day be possible to defer or stop the the senses, vision is that wh ich can be the least aging of the accommodative apparatus? readily separated from judgments of the mind. " โ{128}ข Is further improvement of the current corrective Sight is increasingly called on in our modern means possible, whether spectacles or contact world. Maturity is affected at about 40-45 years by lenses? the on set of presbyopia. Atthat age, which demands โ{128}ข How are behavioral and psychological presbyope all our intellectual and physical means, our sight typologies to be integrated in the course of examยญ should be irreproachable. Our efficiency must not be ination, prescription, and fitting with corrective diminished


CONTENT

I. Molecular Biology of the Lens: New Approaches in Lens Development and Aging -- 1. Transcriptional Control of the ? Crystallin Gene Family -- 2. Molecular and Cellular Mechanisms of Lens Growth Control during Development and Aging -- 3. Differentiation Patterns in Eye Lens Fibers -- 4. Lens Calcium and Cataract -- 5. Molecular Interactions of Crystallins in Relation to Optical Properties -- 6. Biophysical Analysis of Eye Lens Transparency -- 7. Nonenzymic Posttranslational Modification of Lens Proteins in Aging -- 8. Lenticular Senescence and the Retina -- II. Visuomotor Adaptation and Gaze Adaptation -- 9. Adaptations to Transformations of the Optic Array -- 10. Adaptation to Anamorphosing Lenses: Perceptive Responses and Visuomotor Coordination -- 11. Adaptive Control of Saccade Metrics -- 12. Short-Term and Long-Term Adaptative Changes in Eyeโ{128}{148}Head Movement Coordination Resulting from Reduced Peripheral Vision -- 13. The Disruptive Effects of Optical Aids on Retinal Image Stability during Head Movements -- 14. Neurophysiology of Vergence and Accommodation -- 15. Oculomotor Adaptation to Induced Vergence Demands -- 16. Adaptive Regulation of Accommodative Vergence Interactions -- IIIA. Mechanisms for Separating Superimposed Images -- 17. A Breakdown in Simultaneous Information Processing -- 18. Ambiguous Figures: A Paradigm for Separation of Superimposed Images -- 19. Complementary Cognitive and Motor Image Processing -- 20. The Psychoanatomy of Binocular Single Vision -- 21. The Role of Binocular Disparity Vergence Eye Movements in Disambiguating Superimposed Retinal Images -- 22. Disambiguation of Objects by Stereopsis and Motion Cues -- IIIB. Accommodation and Its Role in Separating Superimposed Images -- 23. Magnetic Resonance Imaging of the Presbyopic Eye -- 24. The Relationship between Ciliary Muscle Contraction and Accommodative Response in the Presbyopic Eye -- 25. Discrimination of Blur in Normal and Amblyopic Eyes -- 26. Preclinical Presbyopic Development -- 27. Ocular Dominance, Accommodation, and the Interocular Suppression of Blur in Monovision -- Conclusions III A and III B -- Closing Address -- ClosingSpeech


Medicine Neurosciences Ophthalmology Animal physiology Biophysics Biological physics Medicine & Public Health Ophthalmology Animal Physiology Biophysics and Biological Physics Neurosciences



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