Intro arrow 1. Masking Alpha Channel arrow 1.3 Differences
Home I Contact I Search
0. Left & Right Brain
1. Masking Alpha Channel
2. Rods & Cones
3. LGN: Magno & Parvo
4. SC: Superior Colliculus
5. Primary Visual Cortex
6. Dorsal - Ventral Stream
7. Eye Movements
8. Oculomotor System
9. Balance System
10. Ectopia & Microgyrus
11. Genetic Etiology
12. Reading
13. Animals
14. Conclusion / Solution
15. Different Theories
16. Peace of Mind
1.3 Overview of Different Intersections

Based on the test, we can see the level of visual information changes with level of intersection. (1.2 Eye Movement & Facial Masking elements)

1. Short Intersection
2. Normal Intersection
3. Long Intersection

The moving cube

is most of the time

insight of both eyes.

Smooth transition in the middle

where the right eye takes over

from the left eye.

The moving cube disappears
as it passes the center.

1. Short Intersection 
 2. Normal Intersection
 3. Long Intersection


Reading: Blurred area
when the input of
both eyes is mixed.
  Reading: A normal intersection
gives the most fluent transition
and almost no blur.
 Reading: There is a gap
in the text-line.
Conclusion: We know from the topics 0.1 Left and right brain: function & interaction and 0.3 Ocular Dominance that our eyes don't focus in the same way onto a subject, and the interpretation of what they see is different. But the intersections is influential when it comes to the complex activity of reading; where there is no visual depth beyond the text, there is motion involved and a need to sharply focus on small details. In this situation, a person who has a more sensitive sight, because he or she has a weaker alignment system, may find difficulties to concentrate, because of 'A' the amount of blur or 'B' the gap. Such a person might also be more used to staring and interpreting what he/she sees, because when he/she starts to move his/her head and eyes he/she might easily loses grip and visual stability.

The purpose of this site is to present questions and new ideas about the above subjects.

© 2007-2013 | | Content is licensed under Creative Commons.