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  1. Abd-Manan F, Jenkins T, Kaye N
    Malays J Med Sci, 2003 Jul;10(2):50-9.
    PMID: 23386797
    The characteristics of foveal suppression (FS) in fixation disparity (FD) due to visual stress were investigated and their relationship's between, age, symptoms, and the effect of temporary elimination of FD using prisms on the degree of the FS were analysed. Forty-five presbyopic subjects (15 without FD and 30 with stress related FD) participated in the study. The subjects underwent comprehensive optometric examination prior to the study. Their FS and FD were measured. The FD was later corrected with ophthalmic prisms, the power of which was equally divided between the eyes, and the FS was later verified. Age and FS had no significant correlation for subjects without FD (Spearman's rs = 0.17, p = 0.55, NS) and in subjects with FD (rs = 2.49, p = 0.19, NS), respectively. Correlation between the degree of FS and FD was weak (rs=0.38, p=0.07), however the magnitude of FD significantly increased with age (r=0.27, p=0.04). Subjects with FD had significantly larger degree of FS compared with subjects without FD (Wilcoxon's Z =-0.25, p=0.01). There was no significant difference in the magnitudes of FD (t = -0.38, p=0.07) and in their degrees of FS (Mann-Whitney U = 1.5, p=0.71) between subjects with and without symptoms. Correcting the FD with prisms generally reduced the degree of FS (Wilcoxon's Z =1.96, p=0.04), however, significant change in FS only occured in subjects with symptoms (Z=-1.97, p=0.03), but was not significant in subjects without symptoms (Z=-0.70, p=0.48).
    Matched MeSH terms: Vision Disparity
  2. Abd Manan F, Jenkins TC, Collinge AJ
    Malays J Med Sci, 2001 Jul;8(2):25-31.
    PMID: 22893757 MyJurnal
    We measured stereoacuity using TNO test on 25 patients without fixation disparity (FD) and compared the result with other 25 patients exhibited FD related to visual stress. All patients were presbyopes of ages ranging from 40 to 80 years, with visual acuity 6/6 or better in each eye, free from ocular diseases and generally healthy. The results showed statistically significant difference in the stereoacuities measured between the groups (Mann-Whitney U = 181.0, p < 0.01), suggesting that FD significantly reduced stereoacuity. Although the correlation between the magnitudes of FD and stereothreshold is statistically not significant (Spearman's r(s) = 0.33, p>0.01), elimination of FD using prisms correction statistically improved stereoacuity (Wilcoxon's Z = 2.43, p<0.01). The findings conclude that visual stress manifested as FD causes deficit in stereoperformance measurable with the TNO test and can be improved by prism correction.
    Matched MeSH terms: Vision Disparity
  3. Abd-Manan F
    Malays J Med Sci, 2000 Jul;7(2):18-26.
    PMID: 22977386 MyJurnal
    Previous studies have shown that stress on the vergence and accommodation systems, either artificially induced or naturally occurring, results in small misalignment of the visual axes, reduces binocular visual acuity and produces symptoms of ocular discomfort. This study examines the effect of artificially induced visual stress using ophthalmic prisms on three dimensional perception on 30 optometry students ages ranging from 19 to 29 years old. 6D base-in prisms, equally divided between the eyes (3D base-in each) was used to induce stress on the visual system producing misalignment of visual axes known as fixation disparity. The fixation disparity is quantified using near vision Mallett Unit and an enlarged scaled diagram. Stereoscopic perception was measured with the TNO test, with and without the presence of stress and the results was compared. Wilcoxon's matched pair ranked tests show statistically significant difference in the stereo thresholds of both conditions, p = 0.01 for advancing stereopsis and p = 0.01 for receding stereopsis, respectively. The study concludes that visual stress induced by prisms, produce misalignment of the visual axes and thus reduces three dimensional performance.
    Matched MeSH terms: Vision Disparity
  4. Yeow PT, Taylor SP
    Optom Vis Sci, 1991 Dec;68(12):930-41.
    PMID: 1787950
    Since their rapid introduction into the workplace visual display terminals (VDT's) have been the source of a number of studies aimed at detecting effects on office workers. The published studies have been either short-term or cross-sectional, with one exception. The results have shown varying degrees of relation but by not having a comparable control group all have been limited in their value. We set out to monitor at regular intervals over a 2-year period specific visual functions that have been reported to be affected by VDT usage, and to compare VDT and non-VDT users in the same office environment. By assessing the VDT operators from the time the systems were introduced we have an accurate baseline to work from when assessing change due to the introduction of the VDT.
    Matched MeSH terms: Vision Disparity/physiology
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