concomitance

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con·com·i·tance

(kon-kom'i-tănts),
In esotropia, one eye accompanying the other in all excursions, as in concomitant strabismus.
[con- + L. comito-, pp. -atus, to accompany]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

concomitance 

The condition in which the two eyes move as a unit, that is maintaining a constant angle between them for all directions of gaze when fixating at a fixed distance. Syn. comitance. See incomitance; concomitant strabismus.
Millodot: Dictionary of Optometry and Visual Science, 7th edition. © 2009 Butterworth-Heinemann
References in periodicals archive ?
Mahon says: 'I invoke a circle of friends, a reading society' (33) Poetic 'concomitancy', in such a context of fracture, makes "poetries" look a bit feeble.
Saxo then tells us that when Wiglek succeeded Rorik his first move was to harass Amleth's mother, why, we are not told; further we learn that as soon as Amleth had been slain by Wiglek his widow Hermutrude, again for no reason one can discern, 'yielded herself up unasked to be the conqueror's spoil and bride'.(19) All of this goes beyond mere coincidence: while there is nowhere an indication to the effect that marriage is a precondition for kingship, time after time we encounter an inevitable link between sexual union and sovereignty.(20) The terse grammar of myth employs a paratactic structure giving us little more than concomitancy; any connectives between the three events (death, enthronement, sexual union) we have to make up, but significance is of the essence.
Assuming there is a concomitancy between costs and charges, it is clear that reimbbursements per day to SNFs have been rising in closer consonance to the rise in covered charges than has been the case for swing-bed hospitals (Table 3).