Leonardo Blanco

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The chick eye is used in the study of ocular growth and emmetropization; however optical aberrations in the lens and cornea limit the ability to visualize fine retinal structure in living eyes. These aberrations can be corrected using adaptive optics (AO) allowing for cellular level imaging in vivo. Here, this capability is extended to measure the angular(More)
Raw individual Adaptive-Optics-corrected flood-illuminated retinal images are usually quite noisy because of safety flux limitations. These flood-illuminated images are also of poor contrast. Interpretation of such images is therefore difficult without an appropriate post-processing, which typically includes the registration of the recorded image stack into(More)
The pointing direction of cone photoreceptors can be inferred from the Stiles-Crawford Effect of the First Kind (SCE-I) measurement. Healthy retinas have tightly packed cones with a SCE-I function peak either centered in the pupil or with a slight nasal bias. Various retinal pathologies can change the profile of the SCE-I function implying that the(More)
A novel method is presented to rapidly measure the pointing direction of individual human cone photoreceptors using adaptive-optics (AO) retinal imaging. For a fixed entrance pupil position, the focal plane is rapidly modulated to image the guided light in various axial planes. For cones with different pointing directions, this focus diversity will cause a(More)
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