A form of strabismus where one or both eyes tend to turn toward the nose. Esotropia is commonly known as "crossed eyes."
(ee-soh-TROH-pee-uh), cross-eyes: Eye misalignment in which one eye turns inward (toward nose) while the other fixates normally.
having an eye that turns inward
a strabismus where the deviating eye turns inward (toward the nose), as compared to the other eye which remains pointing straight ahead
Abnormal turning inward of one eye.
Inward turning of the eye. An example of a form of strabismus (muscle weakness of the eye).
Manifest inward deviation of the eyes (crossed eyes).
The deviation of an eye inward, sometimes referred to as "cross-eyed."
strabismus in which one or both eyes turn inward toward the nose
deviation of the visual axis of one eye towards that of the other (cross-eyed)
cross eyes. Eye misalignment in which one eye deviates inward (toward the nose) while the other fixates normally.
inward turn of the eyes
A marked turning inward of the eye; crossed eyes.
This is when an eye turns in towards the nose when it should be aiming straight ahead.
A misalignment of the eyes where one eye is turned inward with respect to the intended focus point. Go to Top
Condition in which one or both eyes turn inward.
the eyes are aligned during binocular vision,but have a latent tendency to turn away from one another.
An eye that turns in.
The turning inward of the eye. Go to Top | Close Window
inward crossing of the eyes.
The position of the eyes in an over-converged position so that the non-fixating eye is turned inward.
Actual inward deviation of an eye.
condition where the eyes are not teaming accurately, specifically, the eyes are aimed at a point in space that is closer than the object of regard. This causes the image to appear doubled horizontally unless the brain has learned to ignore one of the images (suppression) in order to avoid confusion.
A condition in which the eye(s) turns inward. A form of strabismus.
Esotropia is a form of strabismus where one or both of the eyes turn inward. Esotropia is often called "lazy eye" in error, as this term correctly refers to amblyopia. People with esotropia have "crossed eyes", and suffer from uncrossed diplopia.