ARMD

(redirected from Age-Related Macular Disease)
AcronymDefinition
ARMDAge-Related Macular Degeneration (eye disease)
ARMDArmored
ARMDAtapi Removable Media Device
ARMDAeronautics Research Mission Directorate (NASA)
ARMDAge-Related Macular Disease (eye disease)
ARMDAutosomal Recessive Muscular Dystrophy
ARMDATAPI Removable Drive
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References in periodicals archive ?
Classification of fundus autofluorescence patterns in early age-related macular disease. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci.
Together they help protect the eyes from age-related macular disease (AMD) by filtering the sun's harmful UV rays.
The rest of the book provides chapters on the use of FAF in various eye conditions, including types of age-related macular disease, inherited retinal dystrophies, retinal occlusions, posterior uveitis, vitreoretinal disease, intraocular tumors, and toxic retinopathies.
Together with lutein, xanthine helps protect eyes from age-related macular disease (ARMD) by filtering harmful ultra-violet rays.
Bird, "Pathogenesis of lesions in late age-related macular disease," American Journal of Ophthalmology, vol.
The portal will support health professionals in advising patients with and at risk of age-related macular disease."
I sympathise with anyone suffering from sight loss and the difficulties it causes, as I have had age-related macular disease (AMD) in both eyes since December 2008.
Their ophthalmology team's project, Saving Sight the NICE Way, was designed to provide easy access to a treatment for the wet age-related macular disease (wet ARMD) called Lucentis.
Professor Andrew Lotery (pictured), a consultant ophthalmologist at Southampton General Hospital, believes that genetic testing for age-related macular disease (AMD) could help cut the number of smokers.
His special interests are age-related macular disease, diabetic retinopathy, retinal vascular disease and uveitis.
Which of the following features of age-related macular disease is NOT visible in this photograph?
This first article will provide background information about carotenoids, explain how their structure relates to function within the retina, and describe specifically how lutein and zeaxanthin may be beneficial in the prevention of onset or progression of age-related macular disease. The second article will investigate the specific role of lutein and zeaxanthin in relation to the blue-light hazard.