American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Relating to, used by, or involving both eyes at the same time: binocular vision.
- adj. Having two eyes arranged to produce stereoscopic vision.
- n. An optical device, such as a pair of field glasses or opera glasses, designed for simultaneous use by both eyes and consisting of two small telescopes joined with a single focusing device. Often used in the plural.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having two eyes: as, “most animals are binocular,” Also binoculate.
- Referring to both eyes; suited for the simultaneous use of both eyes: as, a binocular telescope or microscope.
- n. An optical instrument, such as a field-glass, with two objectives and two eyepieces, adjusted so as to permit the simultaneous use of both eyes. The word binocular has almost entirely supplanted the older and grammatically preferable form binocle.
- adj. Using two eyes or viewpoints; especially, using two eyes or viewpoints to ascertain distance.
- n. attributive form of binoculars
- n. A pair of binoculars.
- n. dated Any binocular glass, such as an opera glass, telescope, or microscope.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Having two eyes.
- adj. Pertaining to both eyes; employing both eyes at once.
- adj. Adapted to the use of both eyes.
- n. A binocular glass, whether opera glass, telescope, or microscope.
- adj. relating to both eyes
“Meaning it's a well made binocular from a company that established its name as a maker of binoculars.”
“The study consisted of two experiments designed around a visual phenomenon called "binocular rivalry," in which one image is shown to one eye and a different image is simultaneously displayed to the other eye.”
“Each camera gets a slightly different view, and that creates what's called binocular disparity," says Ahna Girshick, a vision researcher at New York University.”
“To determine what influence smells do have on visual processing, Zhou and her colleagues presented subjects with two different visual images (a rose or two Sharpie markers), one to each eye -- a test known as binocular rivalry.”
“Normally, both your eyes work together equally when you look at an object, to produce what's called binocular vision.”
“The so-called binocular brigades often brave cold, ice and snow to record changes in populations and ranges before spring migrants return.”
“George Wilson Pierson, the Depression-era historian responsible for a midcentury revival, praised Tocqueville's "essentially 'binocular'?" vision, and presented the man who possessed it, a royalist scion, as a prophet of the democratic era — a judgment Leo Damrosch, in his new piggyback picaresque through antebellum America, endorses.”
“Her boss’s ex-husband number three/landlord, aka the binocular peeper, blinked at Gia and then said, “Shark Girl?””
“Pike turned the handle, took the "binocular," gave Ned a jovial nod and another shake of the hand, closed the door and strode away signalling”
“This course covers the basics such as binocular choices and how to use them and where to look for birds.”
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