polyopia

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polyopia

 [pol″e-o´pe-ah]
visual perception of several images of a single object.

pol·y·o·pi·a

, polyopsia (pol'ē-ō'pē-ă, -op'sē-ă),
The perception of several images of the same object.
Synonym(s): multiple vision
[poly- + G. ōps, eye]

polyopia

/poly·opia/ (-o´pe-ah) visual perception of several images of a single object.

polyopia

[pol′ē·ō′pē·ə]
Etymology: Gk, polys + ops, eye
a defect of sight in which one object is perceived as many images; multiple vision. The condition can occur in one or both eyes. See also diplopia.

pol·y·o·pi·a

, polyopsia (pol'ē-ō'pē-ă, -op'sē-ă)
The perception of several images of the same object.
Synonym(s): multiple vision.
[poly- + G. ōps, eye]

polyopia

The perception of multiple images of a single object.

polyopia 

A condition in which more than one image of a single object is perceived. It may be double vision but more commonly it is multiple vision. Irregular ocular refraction as in some cataracts may sometimes be the cause. Syn. multiple vision. See diplopia; triplopia.
References in periodicals archive ?
There are multiple visions of only a few models, all of whom are portrayed as intense, strong individuals.
Since the early part of the 19th century, Cuban intellectuals, political leaders, civil society organizations and institutions have created multiple visions, projects and blueprints for building an independent Cuba.
Rather, the multiple visions of the apocalypse and the millennium express the radical religious poet's conflicted and divergent response to the religious politics of Restoration England" (241).
By combining multiple visions and voices, writers create what Bakhtin called intentionally hybrid, internally dialogic language that fulfills a social purpose by reflecting human relationships even when the subject matter is impersonal and technical.
Comprising multiple visions of houses, fields, a graveyard, and an apparent industrial site and based variously on observation, recollection, invention, or all three, the growing accumulation of drawings is competently though not fastidiously rendered in pencil and ink as well as other materials like foil tape.
In her essay, Rogers says that "the fundamental divisions" over charitable choice "witness the clash of multiple visions of religious freedom.

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