1. This is the degree to which the optical center of a lens must be displaced from the geometric center of the frame to align with the patient's pupillary center.
2. Four point touch indicates a frame is in
3. To pull a lens closer to the face adjust the temple by bending the temple butt end
4. To increase the pantoscopic angle, bend the temple
5. When a frame is appropriately adjusted, there are three contact points: the bridge and the sides of the head behind each ear, known as
6. When the temple length and bend are correct, the temple will end this far down the length of the ear.
7. Move the nose pads closer together to
8. The average frame has this much face form.
9. To measure near PD with a pupilometer, set the dial on top to
10. This is the actual position of the lens in front of the eye based on pantoscopic tilt angle, back vertex distance, and wrap angle.
11. Height measurements must be taken with you positioned directly across from the patient and at eye level to avoid
12. All fitting heights must be to this part of the eyewire.
13. The difference in the refractive vertex distance and the actual as-worn distance can
14. When the lens in the frame sits flat and has no angle to the face it is called
15. When a frame touches the patients cheeks make small adjustments to:
16. If one ear hurts then:
17. When dispensing a pair of customized and compensated progressive lenses:
18. The first time the patient tries on the new finished eyeglasses it is important to confirm fit and alignment by:
19. The laser engraved lens markings on a progressive lens are positioned how many millimeters apart horizontally?
20. The Add power engraving is located:
21. In questions 21-23 please rate the effectiveness of how well each course met the stated learning objectives: Met the stated learning objectives?
22. Avoided commercial bias/influence?
23. How would you rate the overall quality of the material presented?
24. How were you directed to this course?
25. Please describe the office in which you work.