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Tracking: The ability to follow a moving object smoothly and accurately with both eyes, such as a ball in flight or moving vehicles in traffic.

Fixation: The ability to quickly and accurately locate and inspect with both eyes a series of stationary objects, one after another, such as moving from word to word while reading.

Focus Change: The ability to look quickly from far to near and vice versa without momentary blur, such as looking from the chalkboard to a book of from the dashboard to cars on the street.

Depth Perception: The ability to judge relative distances of objects and to see and move accurately in three-dimensional space, such as when hitting a ball or parking a car.

Peripheral Vision: The ability to monitor and interpret what is happening around you while you are attending to a specific central visual task; the ability to use visual information perceived from over a large area.

Binocularity: The ability to use both eyes together, smoothly, equally, simultaneously and accurately.

Maintaining Attention: The ability to keep doing any particular skill or activity with ease and without interfering with the performance of other skills.

Near Vision Acuity: The ability to clearly see, inspect, identify and understand objects at near distances, within arm’s length.

Distance Acuity: The ability to clearly see, inspect and understand at a distance. People with 20/20 distance sight may still have visual problems.

Visualization: The ability to form mental images in your “mind’s eye,” retain or store them for future recall, or for synthesis into new mental images beyond your current or
past direct experiences.