Edited by Gustavus Hartridge and translated by Emily J. Robinson
ursor of the permanent form. In by far the greater number of cases periodic squint continues unchanged without ever becoming permanent.
The transition from squint to the normal condition is formed by those cases, in which the proper position of the eyes is maintained by a desire for binocular single vision, while the elastic tensions of the muscles are such, that squinting sets in as soon as binocular single vision is rendered impossible (latent squint).
The squint is generally one sided (monolateral), for the eyes in this case are usually of unequal value, and the best is always preferred for use. The eye which has the acuter vision is always made use of when something has to be carefully observed. But when the acuteness of vision is equal, and one eye is emmetropic and the other hypermetropic, or if both are hypermetropic but in varying degree, the most hypermetropic eye is always the squinting one; for with a greater power of accommodation it does not accomplish more than the emmetropic or le
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