Yes, it is and it is indeed possible to achieve it. Your eyes actually deliver all of the optical information to the brain. In the brain the information is interpreted and converted into spatial visual impressions. Actually, the quality of the visual impression the brain generates is directly linked to the quality of the information it receives.
The perfect interaction of both eyes is of critical importance. The brain’s ability to create perfect three-dimensional images and its natural spatial perception of all life situations are contingent upon it.
"In the past, whenever I tried to watch TV lying on my side on the couch, I found it impossible to see the images on the screen clearly – they were all strangely distorted. My new pair of spectacles with premium quality ZEISS lenses has solved this problem. Now I can relax and watch TV from any position on the couch I find comfortable," says Manuela D., a severely nearsighted patient.
Our ability to perceive the depths of rooms as well as the size of and distances from objects correctly is contingent upon our spatial vision. However, every eye is just as unique as a fingerprint. This has to be factored into the equation when a pair of glasses is manufactured. In addition to conventional vision problems such as nearsightedness, farsightedness or astigmatism, innovative measuring devices have the capacity to also include more complex issues and can align the spectacles with the needs of the affected eye much more precisely.
As a result, patients receive spectacles that give them clearer, more brilliant vision and richer contrasts.
Our eyes are our most important sensory organ. And since each eye is as unique as a fingerprint, it requires a customised visual analysis at your optometrist.
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