visual orientation

vis·u·al or·i·en·ta·tion

(vizh'ū-ăl ōr'ē-ĕn-tā'shŭn)
Awareness of the location of objects in the environment and their relationship to one another and to the person viewing them.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
This text/reference for students in design features writing tips, chapter exercises, a sense of humor, and a visual orientation, with a wealth of sentence diagrams, mind maps, nodal maps, and argument trees.
When a visual orientation did occur, the viewing container was covered, moved back 10 cm, then uncovered again and moved ahead incrementally 1 cm at a time until visual orientation occurred.
The author's visual orientation is clear from the cover and the title.
I was able to present this to students through the use of a storyboard containing the images from the text and through the use of a visual orientation template.
"The findings challenge the conventional wisdom about how and where in the brain the processing of visual orientation information first occurs," commented Michael A.
It was a tedious process for me but it was necessary to train his visual orientation. Because of his natural rightleft orientation, he experienced a temporary period of mild dyslexia and spelling problem.
This chemistry textbook offers a visual orientation, a color art program, and a consistent four-step approach to problem solving.
Symptoms often are worse in highly stimulating visual environments (eg, busy malls or grocery stores) or settings with indistinct visual orientation cues (eg, large open areas, heavy fog).
The loss of these cortical influences permits visual orientation behavior in the presence of a normal disruptive auditory stimulus (Jiang and Stein, 2003).
The child may only be able to mimic the milestone yielding a worthwhile portion of the value found in accomplishing this task, say perhaps only the orthopedic development and visual orientation that would be gained with adapted standing.