- physiological blind spot
- see blind spot.
Dictionary of Hallucinations. J.D. Blom. 2010.
Look at other dictionaries:
Blind spot — can refer to: *In ophthalmology, **Scotoma, an obscuration of the visual field **Optic disc, also known as the anatomical blind spot, the specific region of the retina where the optic nerve and blood vessels pass through to connect to the back of … Wikipedia
blind spot — Also known as Mariotte s spot, physiological scotoma, physiological blind spot, and punctum caecum. All five terms are used to denote the physiological hole existing in each monocular field of vision that corresponds morphologically with the… … Dictionary of Hallucinations
Blind spot (vision) — For other uses, see Blind spot (disambiguation). Vertebrate … Wikipedia
physiological scotoma — see blind spot … Dictionary of Hallucinations
Filling-in — In vision, filling in phenomena are those responsible for the completion of missing information across the physiological blind spot, and across natural and artificial scotomata. There is evidence calling for similar mechanisms of completion also… … Wikipedia
Optic disc — Interior of posterior half of bulb of left eye. The veins are darker in appearance than the arteries … Wikipedia
eye, human — ▪ anatomy Introduction specialized sense organ capable of receiving visual images, which are then carried to the brain. Anatomy of the visual apparatus Structures auxiliary to the eye The orbit The eye is protected from mechanical injury… … Universalium
perception — perceptional, adj. /peuhr sep sheuhn/, n. 1. the act or faculty of apprehending by means of the senses or of the mind; cognition; understanding. 2. immediate or intuitive recognition or appreciation, as of moral, psychological, or aesthetic… … Universalium
Retina — For the Retina display in the iPhone 4, see iPhone 4#Display. Retina Right human eye cross sectional view. Courtesy NIH National Eye Institute. Many animals hav … Wikipedia
History of Medicine — History of Medicine † Catholic Encyclopedia ► History of Medicine The history of medical science, considered as a part of the general history of civilization, should logically begin in Mesopotamia, where tradition and philological… … Catholic encyclopedia