• Publications
  • Influence
The handicap of abnormal colour vision
  • B. Cole
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Clinical & experimental optometry
  • 1 July 2004
All people with abnormal colour vision, except for a few mildly affected deuteranomals, report that they experience problems with colour in everyday life and at work. Contemporary society presentsExpand
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The new Richmond HRR pseudoisochromatic test for colour vision is better than the Ishihara test
Aim:  The Hardy‐Rand‐Rittler (HRR) pseudoisochromatic test for colour vision is highly regarded but has long been out of print. Richmond Products produced a new edition in 2002 that has beenExpand
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Assessment of inherited colour vision defects in clinical practice
  • B. Cole
  • Medicine
  • Clinical & experimental optometry
  • 1 May 2007
Background:  Colour vision deficiency (CVD) has a high prevalence and is often a handicap in everyday life. Those who have CVD will be better able to adapt and make more informed career choices, ifExpand
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What Do Color Vision Defectives Say About Everyday Tasks?
A lengthy questionnaire was administered to 102 people with defective color vision and to an equal number of people with normal color vision. The questionnaire asked about the subjects' awareness ofExpand
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A Field Trial of Attention and Search Conspicuity
Conspicuity might be defined as the property of an object that causes it to attract attention or to be readily located by search. It is often regarded as an attribute of the target object, but theExpand
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Optimum intensity of red road-traffic signal lights for normal and protanopic observers.
  • B. Cole, B. Brown
  • Physics, Medicine
  • Journal of the Optical Society of America
  • 1 April 1966
Optimum intensities for a red road-traffic signal light have been determined for observers with normal and protanopic color vision. The term optimum intensity is used to mean the intensity necessaryExpand
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Effect of VDUs on the Eyes: Report of a 6-Year Epidemiological Study
One thousand, three hundred and sixteen office workers [692 visual display unit (VDU) users, 624 controls in the first year] were examined once each year over a 6-year period to establish whether orExpand
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Protan colour vision deficiency and road accidents
  • B. Cole
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Clinical & experimental optometry
  • 1 July 2002
Background: Protans are precluded from holding a commercial driver's licence in Australia because they have a substantially reduced ability to see red lights and have more road accidents involvingExpand
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In this paper is presented a summary of the results of work carried out in Australia by the Australian Road Research Board (ARRB) and Melbourne University under ARRB sponsorship on conspicuity of road traffic control devices. Expand
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