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Confocal microscopy in ophthalmology.
Confocal microscopy changes in epithelial and stromal thickness up to 7 years after LASIK and photorefractive keratectomy for myopia.
The early increase in central epithelial thickness after myopic LASIK persists for at least 7 years and is probably the result of epithelial hyperplasia.
Normal human keratocyte density and corneal thickness measurement by using confocal microscopy in vivo.
This is the first study to quantify regional keratocyte density comprehensively in vivo across a broad age range of normal human subjects and to measure the thickness of the normal human cornea and its layers in vivo.
Deficits of visual attention and saccadic eye movements after lesions of parietooccipital cortex in monkeys.
The present experiments were designed to measure quantitatively the amount of disruption of selective visual attention which is produced by lesions of posterior parietal and parietooccipital cortical lesions in monkeys and to measure the severity of visual neglect and the amount and duration of visual extinction which were produced by cortical lesions.
Continuous measurement of intraocular pressure in rabbits by telemetry.
The implanted pressure transducer provides a convenient, preinvasive method to measure and study IOP in unrestrained experimental animals to study circadian variations in IOP, the effects of environmental stimuli, and the oculohypotensive effects of therapeutic agents.
Confocal microscopy in vivo in corneas of long-term contact lens wearers.
Long-term daily contact lens wear and its associated stromal hypoxia and acidosis have no demonstrable effect on keratocyte density and the temporal epithelium is thinner in corneas of long-term contact lens wearers than in control subjects.
Reinnervation in the cornea after LASIK.
The denervation and reinnervation of human central corneas were evaluated by sequential, quantitative measurements of nerves viewed by confocal microscopy in vivo during the first year after LASIK to correct myopia.