triplopia

(redirected from triple vision)
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triplopia

 [trĭ-plo´pe-ah]
defective vision, objects being seen as threefold; usually a hysterical symptom.

trip·lo·pi·a

(trip-lō'pē-ă),
Visual defect in which three images of the same object are seen.
Synonym(s): triple vision
[G. triploos, triple, + opsis, sight]

trip·lo·pi·a

(trip-lō'pē-ă)
Visual defect in which three images of the same object are seen.
Synonym(s): triple vision.
[G. triploos, triple, + opsis, sight]

triplopia 

Condition in which a subject sees three images of a single object. This condition may be the result of crystalline lens sclerosis, multiple pupils, etc. See diplopia; polyopia.
References in periodicals archive ?
El proceso de modernizacion de la universidad espanola, apuesta el cambio del modelo social y productivo, sin duda, fundamentado en una triple vision del conocimiento: educacion, investigacion e innovacion.
The triple vision picture by John Merton was shunted off from the Marble Hall to a corridor a fortnight ago but the move led to complaints locally and nationally.
Trio Triple Vision will be performing and a raffle and tombola will also be on offer.
'As City Hall is a site protected by Cadw, we are not allowed to drill into untouched walls so we can only alter displays by switching paintings and portraits around other sites within City Hall.': PAINTING'S HISTORY:The triple vision portrait of Diana Princess of Wales was presented to Cardiff 17 years ago.
But, when I started getting triple vision and then QUADRUPLE vision, I headed straight for the opthi ...
This approach allows readers to absorb themselves in Ambra's experiences and world: and a complex world it is, between the reality of alien domination and the triple visions of Ambra's past, present and future: "Short, and yet long separations of time.
THE award-winning Warwick University Drama Society is presenting a triple bill of new writing at Warwick Arts Centre from May 2 under the banner Triple Visions. The programme includes Permission by Chris Lince, Terrible Beauty by John Worsey and Fiona Off The Hook by Gerry Howell.