different between eye vs cycloplegia




  • enPR: ?, IPA(key): /a?/
  • Rhymes: -a?
  • Homophones: ay, aye, I

Etymology 1

From Middle English eye, eie, , eighe, eyghe, y?e, ey?e, from Old English ?age (eye), from Proto-West Germanic *aug?, from Proto-Germanic *augô (eye) (compare Scots ee, West Frisian each, Dutch oog, German Auge, Norwegian Bokmål øye, Norwegian Nynorsk auga, Swedish öga), from Proto-Indo-European *h?ok?-, *h?ek?- (eye; to see).

See also Latin oculus (whence English oculus), Lithuanian akìs, Old Church Slavonic ??? (oko), Albanian sy, Ancient Greek ???????? (ophthalmós, eye), Armenian ??? (akn), Avestan ????????????? (aši, eyes), Sanskrit ????? (ák?i). Related to ogle.

The uncommon plural form eyen is from Middle English eyen, from Old English ?agan, nominative and accusative plural of Old English ?age (eye).


eye (plural eyes or (obsolete or dialectal) eyen)

  1. An organ through which animals see (perceive surroundings via light).
    Synonyms: see Thesaurus:eye
    Hyponym: ocellus
  2. The visual sense.
  3. The iris of the eye, being of a specified colour.
  4. Attention, notice.
  5. The ability to notice what others might miss.
    Synonym: perceptiveness
  6. A meaningful stare or look.
  7. A private eye: a privately hired detective or investigator.
  8. A hole at the blunt end of a needle through which thread is passed.
  9. The oval hole of an axehead through which the axehandle is fitted.
  10. A fitting consisting of a loop of metal or other material, suitable for receiving a hook or the passage of a cord or line.
    Synonym: eyelet
  11. The relatively clear and calm center of a hurricane or other cyclonic storm.
  12. A mark on an animal, such as a peacock or butterfly, resembling a human eye.
  13. The dark spot on a black-eyed pea.
  14. A reproductive bud in a potato.
  15. (informal) The dark brown center of a black-eyed Susan flower.
  16. A loop forming part of anything, or a hole through anything, to receive a rope, hook, pin, shaft, etc. — e.g. at the end of a tie bar in a bridge truss; through a crank; at the end of a rope; or through a millstone.
  17. That which resembles the eye in relative importance or beauty.
  18. Tinge; shade of colour.
    • 1664, Robert Boyle, Experiments and Considerations Touching Colours
      Red with an eye of blue makes a purple.
  19. One of the holes in certain kinds of cheese.
  20. (architecture) The circle in the centre of a volute.
  21. (typography) The enclosed counter (negative space) of the small letter e.
  22. (game of Go) An empty point or group of points surrounded by one player's stones.
  23. (usually in the plural) View or opinion.
Derived terms
  • Sranan Tongo: ai

See eye/translations § Noun.

See also
  • tapetum lucidum
  • Eye (disambiguation) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
  • eye on Wikipedia.Wikipedia


eye (third-person singular simple present eyes, present participle eyeing or eying, simple past and past participle eyed)

  1. (transitive) To carefully or appraisingly observe (someone or something).
    After eyeing the document for half an hour, she decided not to sign it.
    They went out and eyed the new car one last time before deciding.
    • 1859, Fraser's Magazine (volume 60, page 671)
      Each downcast monk in silence takes / His place a newmade grave around, / Each one his brother sadly eying.
    Synonym: gaze (poetic)
  2. (intransitive, obsolete) To appear; to look.
Derived terms
  • eye up
  • ineye

Etymology 2

Probably from rebracketing of a nye as an eye.


eye (plural eyes)

  1. A brood.
    an eye of pheasants


  • Yee, yee

Middle English

Etymology 1

From Old English e?e, from Proto-West Germanic *agi, from Proto-Germanic *agaz, from Proto-Indo-European *h?ég?os. Doublet of awe.

Alternative forms

  • eie, e?e, e??e, ey?e, ei?e


  • (Early ME) IPA(key): /?ej?/
  • IPA(key): /??i?(?)/
  • Rhymes: -?i?(?)


eye (uncountable)

  1. awe, reverence, worshipfulness
  2. horror, panic
  3. that which creates reverence; the exercise of power
  4. that which incites awe
  5. that which incites terror

Related terms

  • eifulle (rare)
  • eiliche (rare)


  • English: ey (obsolete)


  • “eie, n.(2).”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-04-11.

Etymology 2



  1. Alternative form of eie




  1. very, of course, emphatic adverb

Tetelcingo Nahuatl



  1. hey!


  • Brewer, Forrest; Brewer, Jean G. (1962) Vocabulario mexicano de Tetelcingo, Morelos: Castellano-mexicano, mexicano-castellano (Serie de vocabularios indígenas Mariano Silva y Aceves; 8)?[5] (in Spanish), México, D.F.: El Instituto Lingüístico de Verano en coordinación con la Secretaría de Educación Pública a través de la Dirección General de Internados de Enseñanza Primaria y Educación Indígena, published 1971, page 126

Tocharian B


eye ?

  1. sheep




  1. (third-person singular pronoun)

See also

eye From the web:

  • what eye shape do i have
  • what eye does boruto have
  • what eye color is the rarest
  • what eye color is dominant
  • what eye prescription is legally blind
  • what eyeshadow goes with blue eyes
  • what eyeshadow goes with brown eyes
  • what eye is od




cyclo- +? -plegia


cycloplegia (countable and uncountable, plural cycloplegias)

  1. paralysis of the ciliary muscle of the eye, resulting in a loss of accommodation

Related terms

  • cycloplegic

cycloplegia From the web:

  • what causes cycloplegia
  • what is cycloplegia meaning in hindi
  • cycloplegic refraction
  • what produces cycloplegia
  • what is cycloplegia

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