gaze

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gaze

 [gāz]
1. to look in one direction for a period of time.
2. the act or state of looking steadily in one direction.

gaze

(gāz),
The act of looking steadily at an object.

gaze

(gāz)
1. to look steadily in one direction.
2. the act of looking steadily at something.

conjugate gaze  the normal movement of the two eyes simultaneously in the same direction to bring something into view.

gaze

[gāz]
Etymology: ME, gazen, to stare
a state of looking in one direction. A person with normal vision has six basic positions of gaze, each determined by control of different combinations of contractions of extraocular muscles. See also cardinal position of gaze.

gaze

To fixate steadily or continuously. See cardinal positions of gaze.
References in periodicals archive ?
The eye gazer is the only thing she could use to communicate, there is nothing else," added Paul.
She types in "Star Gazers, Friends of the Jeffray Star Library, 1946-1989," with only the top line curved.
Crystal Gazer, initiating a double for Eddie Ahern, needed all the 6f to get ahead after He's A Humbug and Golden Desert had blazed a trail early.
WPBT Channel 2 in Miami produces Star Gazer in cooperation with the Miami Museum of Science and the Space Transit Planetarium.
Travis Block looked good value for his 5lb claim when riding Starlight Gazer to victory
The Cambrian Country Gazer will partner the popular Cambrian Coast Gazer.
Horkheimer, director of Florida's Miami Space Transit Planetarium and host of public television's Star Gazer weekly series, has received this year's prestigious Klumpke-Roberts Award from the Astronomical Society of the Pacific (ASP).
The Cambrian Coast Gazer points out places of interest to passengers as they travel along the line between Pwllheli, Machynlleth and Aberystwyth.
Professor Jocelyn Bell Burnell makes her claim in a revealing new BBC documentary The Northern Star about her life as a star gazer.
The Navel Gazer sees her column as journalistic Prozac.
A careful observer would have seen this reflected in his popular five-minute television show, Star Gazer, which has gradually evolved into an amateur-astronomy icon since the program first aired as Star Hustler on November 4, 1976.