from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See double vision.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An ophthalmologic condition where one perceives two images; double vision.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act or state of seeing double.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In pathology, the morbid condition of vision in which a single object appears double. Also diplopy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. visual impairment in which an object is seen as two objects
Eighty-three percent of the parents of these children reported benefits, ranging from improved immune defenses, regression of diplopia, or improved blood values.
Brain stem strokes almost always have other neurological findings-diplopia,cranial nerve palsies ,dysarthria, etc-but midline cerebellar disease may only have vertigo, nausea and inability to walk so intense is the disequilibrium.
Responding correctly to a mirror image requires the creation of a rather peculari form of dual representation or 'mental diplopia', and this subtle ability may be compromised by the right parietal lesion.
Carbamazepine has side effects similar to those of cyclic antidepressants (as listed in the section on mood stabilizers above) and to other anticonvulsants (drowsiness, dizziness, ataxia, headache, nausea, chills, fever, blurred vision, diplopia).
Then there were those charges and theories of overstrained eyes, diplopia, and defective focussing, to say nothing of other suggestions.
Theory after theory has been brought forward with the object of disproving the existence of the canal lines; some of these, such as eye-strain, diplopia, bad focussing, illusion, and imagination, have already been mentioned.
There is diplopia, and the vision of the right eye is much impaired; the man can see persons, but cannot count fingers with certainty, although he sees the hand.
Three weeks later there was diplopia; loss of function of the right external and inferior recti, although the ball could be turned downward to some extent by the superior oblique when the internal rectus was in action.
In some of the gutter wounds and subcutaneous tracks crossing the forehead and sides of the head, signs of intracranial disturbance were occasionally observed in the absence of external fracture, such as transient muscular weakness, unsteadiness in movements, giddiness, diplopia, or loss of memory and intellectual clearness.
There had been no symptoms beyond temporary diplopia, and the wound was healed; no surgical interference had been deemed necessary.