1. Protrusion of the eyeball from the socket.
2. An unusual protrusion of the eyeball, sometimes resulting from an aneurysm.
3. An abnormal protrusion of the eyeball in the orbit when observed from the side.
Quantification can be made using an exophthalmomometer.
external ophthalmoplegia, ophthalmoplegia externa
Paralysis affecting one or more of the extrinsic (outward) eye muscles.
An effusion of blood into the eyeball.
A difference in the direction of the axes, or in the color, of the two eyes.
A difference in the appearance of the two eyes, usually due to heterochromia iridis
(a difference of color between the iris of one eye and the other eye).
A person with one brown and one blue eye has heterochromia iridis; also, a difference in color within an iris; known as, sectoral heterochromia iridis.
A condition in which the eyes are different in color or direction.
A congenital form of glaucoma; or a common eye condition in which the fluid pressure inside the eyes rises because of a slowing of the fluid drainage from an eye or both eyes.
If untreated, it may damage the optic nerve and other parts of the eye, causing the loss of vision or even blindness.
A type of glaucoma (increased pressure in the eyeball due to obstruction of the outflow of aqueous humor) characterized by enlargement and distention of the fibrous coats of the eyeball.
Serving to moisten the eye; sometimes applied to the lachrymal (tear) ducts.
Fish eye which may be an unfriendly or suspicious glance.
Any disease of the internal structures of the eyeball or eyeballs.
internal ophthalmoplegia, ophthalmoplegia interna
Paralysis affecting only the sphincter muscle (ringlike band of muscle fibers) of the eye pupil and the ciliary muscle (smooth muscle).
A morbid condition in which the eye stands wide open, giving a peculiar staring appearance.
A reference to a condition in which it is difficult, or impossible, to close the eyelids completely.
A squint, squinting; a condition in which the lines of sight of the two eyes cannot be directed at the same point of fixation under normal conditions; therefore, oblique vision.
It is normal in newborn babies, but it should stop by the time the baby is six moths old. Loxophthalmus beyond the newborn period may be caused by a blow on the head, disease, heredity, or other conditions.