Definition of Field of regard

1. Noun. All of the points of the physical environment that can be perceived by a stable eye at a given moment.

Exact synonyms: Field Of Vision, Visual Field
Generic synonyms: Visual Image, Visual Percept

Field Of Regard Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Field Of Regard

field marshals
field mice
field mint
field mouse
field mouse-ear
field mushroom
field mustard
field of battle
field of consciousness
field of fire
field of fixation
field of force
field of honor
field of operation
field of operations
field of regard (current term)
field of study
field of view
field of vision
field officer
field pansy
field pea
field pennycress
field planes
field poppy
field press censorship
field ration
field restriction
field sandbur

Literary usage of Field of regard

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Course in Experimental Psychology by Edmund Clark Sanford (1908)
"APPENDIX I. The Field of Regard and Listing's Law. EXPERIMENT 172 requires a somewhat fuller understanding of Listing's law than can be gathered from Ex. ..."

2. The American Journal of Psychology by Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener (1909)
"... made us familiar with the distinction between attention and inattention, apperception and perception, inner point of regard and inner field of regard. ..."

3. The New Psychology by Edward Wheeler Scripture (1897)
"I wish now to call attention to the fact that there is also a "field of regard." When I fix my regard on an object, whether at the point of distinct vision ..."

4. Dictionary of Philosophy and Psychology: Including Many of the Principal by James Mark Baldwin (1901)
"(JMB) Field of Regard : Ger. Blickfeld; Fr. champ de regard; Ital. campo di aguardo. The space which can be traversed by the ..."

5. Practical physiology by Arthur Philip Beddard, Marcus Seymour Pembrey (1910)
"With the head in fixed position the extent of space in which objects can be seen by allowing the maximum of eye movement is called the Field of Regard. ..."

6. Experimental Psychology: A Manual of Laboratory Practice by Edward Bradford Titchener (1901)
"... first of all for monocular vision and a circular field of regard, and then for the binocular field with parallel lines of vision (642 f.). ..."

7. Dictionary of Philosophy and Psychology: Including Many of the Principal by James Mark Baldwin (1901)
"(EBT) Donders' law is important (i) for sure and easy recognition of direction in the field of regard, and (2) for the apprehension of the movement of ..."

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