accommodative response

accommodative response 

The response of the accommodative system when the eye changes fixation from one point in space to another. The reaction time for the accommodative response is about 370 ms. Clinically it can be estimated by measuring the accommodative lag or accommodative lead. See mechanism of accommodation; Mandelbaum effect.
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1,2) It is primarily controlled by the parasympathetic nervous system; however, the sympathetic nervous system does contribute to regression of the accommodative response when the stimulus to accommodate has been removed.
Thus, despite the financial burden, a more accommodative response strategy, such as the apology strategy, is required.
He hoped accommodative response for honouring the MoUs under CPEC and non CPEC projects in the province.
The objective of the project will have to cover different areas that represent research pillars: optical devices used in the project, optical quality of the eye and accommodative response, psychophysics of visual function, subjective quality of vision, perceptual factors that affect the quality of vision.
Accommodative response in children and young adults using dynamic retinoscopy.
These four components, along with modulation from the pupil, interact nonlinearly to produce the overall dynamic and static accommodative response profile, with disparity and blur being the two primary drives under normal binocular-viewing conditions in visually normal individuals [1,4-6].
The most accommodative response is corrective actions and an apology, but this can only be used when there are no financial concerns.
Accommodative response functions were obtained while observers fixated on newsprint under bright and dim conditions.
On the other side of the coin, a bargaining strategy involves an attempt to attain an explicit and concurrent exchange through negotiations, whereas the strategy of reciprocity is based on an expectation that the offering of an inducement will eventually encourage an opponent to reciprocate through a more accommodative response.
Errors can also be introduced by the user in a fixed lens system, by an inappropriate accommodative response to the screens.
Lastly, tonic accommodation refers to the default accommodative response in the absence of blur, disparity, and proximal stimuli.
Accommodation was measured in the left eye only; however, accommodation is consensual, so the response measured in the left eye was equivalent to the (unmeasured) accommodative response in the right eye (Campbell, 1960; Ogle, 1950).