Recent Examples of cornea from the Web
Improvising tiny instruments Performing cataract surgery on domestic and exotic animals is not uncommon, but Ana's tiny 5mm corneas made her surgery unique.
Another, a fluorescent eye stain, gauges the health of the cornea.
The procedure employs a laser, similar to the one used in LASIK, to remove a small piece of the cornea to reshape the eye.
That means less disruption to the natural biomechanical structure of the cornea and less nerve damage, Doane said, which ultimately means a quicker recovery and less dry eye for the patient.
Pterygium, for instance, is a growth of fleshy tissue that can cover part of the cornea and hurt your vision.
Thau says sun exposure can also cause photokeratitis, an inflammation of the cornea, with temporary symptoms of blurry vision, light sensitivity and a burning or gritty sensation.
In July, the bride is to begin a fellowship in cornea, refractive surgery and external diseases at Mass Eye and Ear, where the groom is to begin the third year of his residency.
Science coach Marcus McKoy helps Savannah Stevey, 11, look through a device that replicates a cornea of the eye to see how the eye flips an image at a certain distance.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'cornea'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of cornea
Middle English, from Medieval Latin, from Latin, feminine of corneus horny, from cornu
First Known Use: 14th centurySee Words from the same year
CORNEA Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of cornea for English Language Learners
: the clear outer covering of the eyeball
CORNEA Defined for Kids
Definition of cornea for Students
: the transparent outer layer of the front of the eye covering the pupil and iris
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