exophoric


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ex·o·phor·ic

(ek'sō-fōr'ik),
Relating to exophoria.

ex·o·phor·ic

(eks'ō-fōr'ik)
Relating to exophoria.
References in periodicals archive ?
Text 3.6, in addition to providing a salient example of mood choice that clearly contradicts prescriptive rules (subjunctive in subordinate clause follows expression of emotion in the main clause), demonstrates how subjunctive-marked clauses can provide exophoric reference to propositions recoverable from the physical context.
Caption: Figure 1 Converging at near through myopic spectacle lenses at near creates base-in prism, moving the image further away and decreasing convergence demand--so when changing to contact lenses, convergence demand increases and an exophoric shift will occur.
Diessel (2003) highlighted the functions of demonstratives (exophoric, anaphoric, discourse deictic and recognitional), but the focus was more on the form than on the communicative value achieved as a result of the use of these forms.
The other facet of ellipsis, its accommodation to exophoric reference, inspires conceptual controversy.
For exophoric deviations which fail to respond to eye exercises, a 'negative add' may be used to induce accommodative convergence.
In esophoric deviations, base out prism is introduced in front of one eye, increasing until the nonius markers on the Mallet unit line up (use base in prism for exophoric deviations and base up for hyperphoric deviations).
Of the remaining 190 patients, cover test revealed 86% to be orthophoric, 13% to be exophoric and only 1% were esophoric.
This is when a patient who may not have a significant refractive error is given negative lenses to induce accommodative convergence, hence reducing an exophoric deviation.
It draws from both internal and external layers (exophoric to the text), and surface and underlying levels (endophoric to the text) for interpretation.
When the patient is myopic and exophoric, correction of myopia usually restores the normal accommodative-convergence link.
Instead, they must make an exophoric search of the context of the situation.
The demonstrative pronouns in monumental inscriptions from pre-Islamic northern Arabia, on the other hand, have exophoric reference, i.e., they refer to the object on which they are carved, which exists outside the text.