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Index= 45 Title=OPEN Index= 45 Title=eye doctor, optometrist, ophthalmologist [] eye doctor, optometrist, ophthalmologist urrent terminology Ophthalmologist – An eye surgeon who is a Doctor of Medicine (MD) or Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine (DO). In the US, this requires four years of college, four years of medical school, one year general internship, three years of residency, then optional fellowship for 1 to 2 years (typically 12–14 years of education after high school). An ophthalmologist can perform all the tests an optometrist can and in addition is a fully qualified medical doctor and surgeon. Ophthalmologists undergo extensive and intensive medical and surgical exams to qualify and entrance criteria to a training program is highly competitive. Ophthalmic medical practitioner – A medical doctor (MD) who specializes in ophthalmic conditions but who has not completed a specialization in ophthalmology. Optometrist – A Doctor of Optometry (OD) treats eye diseases and disorders and specializes in optics and vision correction. Permissions granted by an optometric license vary by location: In the United States, the standard education is four years of college and four years of optometry school at an accredited Doctor of Optometry (OD) program. An additional one to two years of residency, fellowship and/or specialty training is required to qualify for certain positions. All optometry colleges in the U.S. currently provide training in the diagnosis and treatment of eye diseases and level 1[clarification needed] in office surgical procedures. In the United States, optometrists are defined as physicians under Medicare,[citation needed] but laws pertaining to optometry vary by state. All states allow treatment of eye diseases, including the use of topical pharmaceuticals (by properly licensed optometrists) 47 states allow prescription of oral medications to treat eye diseases Some states allow optometrists to perform injections in and around the eye Oklahoma and Kentucky allow optometrists to perform certain laser surgeries. Outside of the United States, optometrists are often limited in their use of pharmaceuticals. In most of these countries, optometry is either a 4 year or 5 year college degree and they are not classified as doctors (except in the Philippines). Orthoptist – Specializes in diagnosis and management of eye movement and coordination problems, misalignment of the visual axis, convergence and accommodation problems, and conditions such as amblyopia, stribisums, and binocular vision disorders, as outlined by the International Orthoptic Association. They may assist ophthalmologists in surgery, teach orthoptic students, students of other allied health professions, medical students, and ophthalmology residents and fellows, act as vision researchers, perform vision screening, perform low vision assessments and act as clinical administrators.[1] In many countries orthoptic education requires an undergraduate degree for program entry followed by a couple years of postgraduate studies in orthoptics In other countries orthoptics is offered as a Masters degree. Ocularist – Specialize in the fabrication and fitting of ocular prostheses for people who have lost eyes due to trauma or illness. Optician – Specializes in the fitting and fabrication of ophthalmic lenses, spectacles, contact lenses, low vision aids and ocular prosthetics. They may also be referred to as an "optical dispenser", "dispensing optician", "ophthalmic dispenser". The prescription for the corrective lenses must be supplied by an ophthalmologist, optometrist or in some countries an orthoptist. This is a regulated profession in most jurisdictions. Ophthalmic Medical Personnel – A collective term for allied health personnel in ophthalmology. It is often used to refer to specialized personnel (unlike ocularists or opticians). In many countries these allied personnel may just be known as an "ophthalmic assistant". Their training is usually combined with a two or three year applied science degree and they assist an ophthalmologist or orthoptist in the hospital or clinic with vision testing. In the USA the Joint Commission on Allied Health Personnel in Ophthalmology administers OMP certifications: Certified Ophthalmic Assistant (COA) – entry level Certified Ophthalmic Technician (COT) – intermediate level Certified Ophthalmic Medical Technologist (COMT) – advanced level a gross oversimplification, it can be said that ophthalmologists treat eye diseases while optometrists treat vision. This allows for considerable overlap in care because most eye diseases affect vision, and many problems with vision are signs of disease. Laws regarding licensure vary by location, but typically ophthalmologists are licensed to provide the same care as an optometrist, with the addition of surgical options. In most locations surgery is the biggest difference between the two professions. Optometrists frequently refer patients to ophthalmologists when the condition requires surgery or intraocular injection. Historically, ophthalmology has developed as a specialization of medical doctors while optometry originated as a profession that fitted people with glasses. As of 2012, this difference has decreased as the majority of optometrists screen for and treat eye disease and many ophthalmologists fit people with corrective lenses. This difference in background previously caused some conflict between the two professions. Ophthalmologists have voiced concern that an optometrist's educational background is different from their own. Optometrists have criticized ophthalmologists of caring for the health structure of the eye while letting other vision disorders go untreated. For example, consider a patient with glaucoma and spasm of accommodation. Ophthalmologists would be concerned that an optometrist would fail to identify or otherwise mistreat the glaucoma. Optometrist would worry that the ophthalmologist would fail to identify or mistreat the spasm of accommodation. As of 2012, both these concerns are invalid because t he education of both types of professionals prepares them to handle both conditions. (This may not be true outside of the United States.) Because of cooperation between optometrists and ophthalmologists, the quality of care depends more on the abilities of the individual doctors than it does what type of professional they are. Orthoptists specialize in the diagnosis and management of problems with eye movement and coordination, such as misalignment of the visual axis, binocular vision problems, and pre/post surgical care of strabismus patients. They do not directly treat ocular disease with medications or surgery. Orthoptists treat patients using optical aids and eye exercises[7] and primarily work alongside doctors to co-manage binocular vision treatment, but also often do eye and vision testing. All three types of professional perform screenings for common ocular problems affecting children (such as amblyopia and strabismus) and adults (such as cataracts, glaucoma, and diabetic retinopathy).[8] All are required to participate in ongoing continuing education courses to maintain licensure and stay current on the latest standards of care. hat is an Ophthalmologist? An ophthalmologist is a medical doctor who has undertaken additional specialist training in the diagnosis and management of disorders of the eye and visual system. Ophthalmology training equips eye specialists to provide the full spectrum of eye care, including the prescription of glasses and contact lenses, medical treatment and complex microsurgery. Many ophthalmologists are also involved in scientific research into causes and cures for eye diseases and vision problems. What is the difference between an ophthalmologist, optometrist and orthoptist? All are eye care professionals, but only an ophthalmologist is a medically trained specialist. Optometrists Optometrists examine eyes, give advice on visual problems, and prescribe and fit glasses or contact lenses. If eye disease is detected, an optometrist will refer patients to an ophthalmologist for further management. In certain circumstances, ophthalmologists and optometrists work collaboratively in the care of patients, especially those with chronic eye diseases. The typical training for an optometrist in Australia and New Zealand includes: • 5 years at university leading to a degree in optometry. • 1 year of pre-registration experience. Orthoptists Orthoptists are allied health professionals who are trained to diagnose and manage disorders of eye movements and associated vision problems. They are also trained to perform investigative testing of eye diseases. They work in a diverse range of settings, including hospitals, private practices, low vision and rehabilitation settings and research centres. Orthoptic training is undertaken in a 4 year Bachelor of Health Sciences/ Master of Orthoptics university degree. What is the purpose of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Ophthalmologists? RANZCO is the professional body for ophthalmologists and is responsible for developing and maintaining standards in ophthalmology training and practice. The activities of the College include: • RANZCO is not a regulatory body; it does not have a role in disciplinary actions and is unable to act on complaints about individual doctors. This is the responsibility of the Australian Health Practitioner Regulatory Authority (AHPRA) in Australia and the Medical Council of New Zealand (MCNZ) in New Zealand. AHPRA and MCNZ hold the central registers of doctors' qualifications, including the specialist register in Australia and the vocational register in New Zealand. The specialist or vocational register lists doctors who have completed specialist training, including surgical training. Index= 45 Title=Intet's Ultrabook [] Whether you're making a statement with its stylish design or making progress with its responsive technology, the U410 Ultrabook from Lenovo is mobile enough to go wherever you want, powerful enough to do whatever you want, and dependable enough to use whenever you want. Related Laptops Asus Zenbook UX21E-ESL4 11.6” Silver Ultrabook (1.6 GHz Intel Core i5-2467M, 4 GB DDR3, 128 GB SSD, Intel HD Graphics 3000, Windows 7 Home Premium, LED Backlight) The ASUS Zenbook UX21 11.6-inch ultrabook is a PC that's hard to top... Read More » $799.00 Lenovo IdeaPad U410 14" Blue Ultrabook (1.7 GHz Intel Core i5-3317U, 8 GB DDR3, 500 GB HDD, NVIDIA GeForce 610M, Windows 7 Home Premium, LED Backlight) Whether you're making a statement with its stylish design or making... Read More » Dell Inspiron 14z 14" Black Notebook - Customizable Live your busy life with the thin, sleek and fun Inspiron 14z. Its... Read More » $699.99 Apple MacBook Air 11.6" Silver Ultraportable Notebook The MacBook Air features the Intel Core i5 dual-core processor, high-speed Read More » $1,035.30 Dell XPS 17 17" Silver Notebook Powerful graphics. Powerfully smart. The XPS 17 laptop has what it takes... Read More » $1,507.99 0 inShare Today's Special Offers Viewers Prefer LG Cinema 3d for the Best ReasonsFrom its brilliant 3D experience to the ease of battery-free glasses, LG Cinema 3D wows in every way. You can innovate while HP ProLiant Gen8 servers do the rest. The Ultimate Smartphone Accessory For Your Car Lighter. Faster. Free.Using award winning software, Roboscan gives users full protection, without the concern for latency LogMeIn® Secure Remote Access to Files & Apps.Easy Access to Your Desktop from Any Device, Anywhere. Free! Stop Looking Up PasswordsGet the world's most secure mobile password manager & storage device With the ultra-responsive, ultra-sleek Ultrabook™, inspired by Intel, you won’t sacrifice power for beauty. The Ultrabook™ is the optimal blend of the responsiveness and smart capabilities you expect from a system fueled by the latest Intel® technology, with the portability and style you want. Powered by a Visibly Smart Intel® Core™ processor in a design that’s less than an inch thick, the Ultrabook™ lets you experience the joy of performance that keeps up with you as you create, explore, and enjoy what interests you most. You’ll rethink what’s possible. We did. responsive-and-sleek Responsive and Sleek Built with a new Intel® energy-efficient chip and solid-state storage that replaces the bulkier mechanical hard drive, the lightweight Ultrabook™ is less than an inch thick and weighs in at less than 4 pounds—the ultimate traveling companion. bursting-with-speed Bursting With Speed Intel® Turbo Boost Technology 2.0 allows processor cores to run faster by managing current, power, and temperature and automatically giving you a burst of speed whenever you need one. It’s performance that adapts to you.1 stay-connected-with-your-world Stay Connected to Your World With Intel® Smart Connect Technology2 in your Ultrabook™, your email, favorite apps, and social networks are continually and automatically updated even when the system is asleep. No more waiting—just lift the lid and you’re up to date. Now More Secure Intel® Anti-Theft Technology3 protects your Ultrabook™ by disabling it if it’s lost or stolen anywhere in the world. With Intel® Identity Protection Technology, protect against identity theft on the Internet by making sure your favorite websites know it's you.3 From Zero to Go in Seconds Intel® Rapid Start Technology4 gives your Ultrabook™ the power to boot up in a flash because it recognizes and automatically stores your most frequently used files and applications where you can access them right away. Battery Life that Lasts With its fast-starting, highly efficient system, your Ultrabook™ consumes less power, extending your battery life so you can work or play without plugging in for up to 7 hours, or several days on standby. As an Ultrabook, the Acer TimelineUltra M5 disappoints. It's simply too big (with a 15.6-inch screen) and too heavy (at 4.5 pounds, not including accessories), to fit comfortably in the Ultrabook category. If anything, decision to market this model as an Ultrabook puts the TimelineUltra M5 a disadvantage, since it can't compete with the sexy sleekness of smaller, lighter Ultrabooks. We should instead call the TimelineUltra M5 what it is: a very good-looking 15.6-inch ultraportable laptop with a discrete graphics card. Our review model, priced at $829 as of July 23, 2012, has excellent specs considering its svelte form. It packs a third-generation, Ivy Bridge-based Intel Core i5-3317U processor, 6GB of RAM, and an Nvidia GeForce GT 640M graphics card. The M5 also has a 500GB hard-disk drive alongside a 20GB solid-state drive, which uses Intel’s Rapid Response SSD caching technology to boot up and resume from hibernate quickly. The M5 runs a 64-bit version of Windows 7 Home Premium. Performance On PCWorld Labs' WorldBench 7 benchmark tests, the TimelineUltra M5 earned a mark of 104 --not a bad score, but far below the category leader, which happens to be the M5's predecessor, the Acer TimelineUltra M3. Though the M3 carries a second-generation SandyBridge-based Intel processor, the CPU is a more powerful i7, not an i5; and the M3 rode it to a much better WorldBench 7 score of 155. The M5 lacks the M3's i7 processor, but it has the same Nvidia GeForce GT 640M graphics card, and it performed well on our graphics and gaming measures. In our graphics tests, the M5 managed excellent frame rates ranging from 39.9 frames per second in Crysis 2 (at high quality settings and 1366-by-768-pixel resolution) to 114.7 fps in Dirt 3 (at low quality settings and 800-by-600-pixel resolution). In short, the M5 is among the few ultraportables that should have no problem handling the vast majority of your gaming and graphical needs. The M5's battery life is very good, too, considering the laptop's screen size. In our tests the battery held out for 7 hours, 24 minutes--about 40 minutes less than the battery life we recorded for the M3.esign: Chassis, Keyboard, Trackpad Though the M5 fits Intel's broad technical specifications for an Ultrabook--it has an Intel processor, is less than 21mm thick, and resumes quickly from hibernation--it is nothing like the tantalizing slivers of the first wave of Ultrabooks. The M5 looks exactly like its immediate predecessor (the M3), and it's housed in a slim, dark silver, brushed aluminum chassis. The cover is simple, with a small raised metal Acer logo in the center, and the screen is slim and sturdy on its hinges. The interior features graceful lines with a wide wrist-rest area, a full-size keyboard, a full-size 10-key number pad, and a large off-center trackpad. Both the keyboard and the trackpad are comfortable to use, though the keyboard suffers from smallish, slightly stiff keys. The trackpad has no discrete buttons--instead, the lower half of the pad depresses, much as the glass trackpads on Apple's MacBook line do. The trackpad is accurate and smooth, and it supports multitouch gestures. It's a little too sensitive when you aren't using it, however, which causes the mouse to jump around on the screen as you type. Like the M3, the M5 has all of its key ports located in the rear: three USB ports (two 3.0, one 2.0), an ethernet jack, an HDMI-out port, and a Kensington lock slot. The left side of the machine is reserved for the M5's tray-loading DVD drive, and the right side of the machine sports an SD Card slot and a combination headphone/microphone jack. The power button is located on the front of the machine. Screen and Speakers The biggest draw--and regrettably, the biggest disappointment--of the TimelineUltra M5 is its 15.6-inch screen. The M5's big display has a native resolution of 1366 by 768 pixels--the same resolution you'll see on much smaller computers, such as the 11-inch MacBook Air. On such a large display, that resolution leaves individual pixels easily visible and makes text and other lines look a little fuzzy. I'm not sure why Acer decided to keep the resolution so low, especially given the processor upgrade and the nice graphics card. Once you gt past its low resolution, the screen looks pretty good. Colors seemed accurate, though a bit washed out at times (especially at higher brightness settings), and off-axis viewing angles were solid. Video looked and sounded fine on the M5, with virtually no artifacting or noise, even in darker, action-packed scenes. The TimelineUltra M5's audio was especially impressive, managing to sound both loud and full-bodied at the highest volume setting. Bottom Line The TimelineUltra M5 runs on a newer but weaker processor than the M3 used, and Acer pulled the older model's speedy 256GB SSD in favor of a 500GB HDD with a 20GB SSD boot drive. The result is slower overall performance, which is reflected in the 50-point difference in the systems' WB7 scores. Another disappointment: Acer shortchanged the TimelineUltra M5's 15.6-inch screen with 1366-by-768-pixel resolution--a huge letdown on a system with nice graphics performance. The only real upgrades are in the ports, and those aren't great. You now get two USB 3.0 ports and one USB 2.0 port (the M3 had one USB 3.0 port and two USB 2.0 ports), and the headphone/microphone jack is now located on the right side of the machine (the M3's jack was located, inconveniently, on the rear). But these minor port upgrades aren't enough to justify calling the M5 a winner. 0 inShare