Summary of NOR 4 - El ojo y la visión. Funciones complejas

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The video discusses the different types of eye diseases and how to correct them. It explains that people over the age of 40 will likely need a +3 or +4 lens to see clearly, and that people over 60 will need a master's degree in ophthalmology to be able to see the small letters on a eye chart. The video advises people to get their lenses checked regularly and to use glasses with lenses that protect against blue and ultraviolet light.

  • 00:00:00 The video discusses the origins of the universe, how our planet came about, and our purpose on Earth. It also talks about some questions that people have about their existence, and how to answer them through faith. Today, we are celebrating the day of creation, and I'm very happy to share this news with you from the Linda Vista University. As you know, we have been having various conferences on this topic lately, and next week we will have another forum in the church. Thanks to the administration for all their efforts in making this happen. This is a fundamental doctrine that sets us apart from other faiths, and I'd like to thank them for emphasizing it in recent conferences. Finally, we would like to share some insights on how our God manifests Himself in both Revelation and Nature, and how every week we have a speaker who will talk about a certain area of science from a religious perspective. I'm very excited to share this event with you, and the speaker of the evening is… Música: "Cabeza de guerra" de Ciro Guerra. En el video se explica cómo surgió el universo, cómo nació nuestro planeta, y qu
  • 00:05:00 Today, we have a second conference with Dr. Juan Manuel García, in which he will discuss the human eye. In addition, we have Luciano González, who is from Sonora, Mexico. He is presenting today's program. Doctor Luciano González is from Chiapas, and is currently in the state of Perdón. We are talking to him from Montemorelos, Mexico. Today's topic is interesting, and we are having a lot of fun with it. Doctor Luciano is from Chiapas, and he is talking about what brought him to Sonora, and what he does now. He also tells us about his experience with the eye, and how he became interested in it. Doctor Juan Manuel García is from Sonora, and he is talking about his work. He talks about how he became interested in the human eye, and what he does now. He is also from Chiapas, and he is talking about the climatology of Sonora. Luciano is from Chiapas, and he is from the town of Ok. He is talking about his experience with the internet and radio, and how he became interested in this field.
  • 00:10:00 The video discusses the three types of deserts in Sonora, which are the arid desert, the desert of shrubs below, and the desert we are currently in. It features doctor Juan Manuel García discussing Sonora's biodiversity and its many interesting animals and plants. It concludes with a discussion of the mar de Cortés and its importance to Sonora's ecology.
  • 00:15:00 The speaker, Juan Manuel García, is a doctor who specializes in ophthalmology. He studies at the School of Medicine at the University of Montemorelos (the first generation of medical students). Some of his classmates already knew the story of No, it is not new but for many, it is new to first generation of medical students. García did his residency in ophthalmology at the Filadelfia University Hospital in Philadelphia, USA. He also completed a doctorate at the Autonomous University of Barcelona and a residency in refractive surgery at the Clínica de Chiapas in Santa Maria, California. He is currently the director of the clinic Mayer. Juan Manuel begins his talk by speaking about one of his passions, motorcycles. He goes on to talk about his interest in ophthalmology, which comes from his blood, his grandfather, and his father. He talks about the history of his clinic, which his grandfather founded in Nogales, Sonora, in 1913. He talks about his father, who was a motorcycle mechanic, and his brother, who is also an ophthalmologist. He has a son and daughter who are both ophthalmologists. Juan Manuel finishes his talk by talking about one of his passions, light.
  • 00:20:00 The speed of light is almost 300 million kilometers per second, and it's been that way since 1983. Those who keep track of Earth's unit rates said they'd need to measure it in meters, but now they're almost 300 billion meters per second. 299.000 billion meters per second and a whopping 299.000 trillion meters per second, which is almost the entire width of the universe. The speed of light changes when it enters Earth's atmosphere, turning into the speed of sound and causing sounds to be heard as waves. It's also the speed at which colors are seen. When light enters Earth's atmosphere, its speed changes again and we can make an index of refraction to measure the speed of light and the density of the medium through which it's traveling. We'll call this unit 1.009. The index of refraction is what arrives at my eye, the light bouncing off of objects I'm seeing around me. Objects that you're seeing around you are also refracted in different ways, depending on their density. For example, water is a very dense substance, while air is less dense. When light passes through the eye's lens, it undergoes a transformation in speed to reach the eye's retina. This is something very interesting, and
  • 00:25:00 The video discusses the different types of ametropias, which are vision problems caused by an irregular change in the size of the pupil. The video goes on to discuss the function of the eye and how the pupil makes a translation from the medium air to the retina. The video explains that in a normal eye, the pupil is about 500 microns in size and in those 500 microns, light passes through the pupil and is focused on a center point closer to the viewer. When light is too bright for the eye, the pupil will close and allow less light to enter the eye. The video explains that by turning your eyes slowly, you can see in the dark. The last part of the video explains how the pupil and the iris work together to allow light to enter the eye and be focused on the retina.
  • 00:30:00 This video discusses how the eyes work and how the different parts of the eyes work together to see. It explains how the eyes process information and how nerve cells in the eyes help us see. It also explains how tumors can affect the eyes and how doctors can diagnose them.
  • 00:35:00 The video discusses the functions of the brain and how it translates what has happened before, which is why the sun emits light, light waves collide, and my lens captures them. My cornea captures the light and transforms its index of refraction to allow me to accept, tolerate, or see despite the air and water being in my eyes. This is due to an evolutionary change in the cornea, which I cannot explain as mere coincidence. At the same time, there is evolution in the nerves of my eyes, which allows them to see an image despite being separated by a half-meter. This is called tridimensionality, and it is something very interesting. In addition, there is another interesting phenomenon called asterosis. This happens when our eyes are separated by the eyeball and the nerve impulses become distorted. This results in two images being seen by the same eyes, one on the left side and one on the right side, at the same time. This happens because the nerves are unable to send a clear signal to the brain due to the distortion.
  • 00:40:00 This video explains how to check vision in children aged four to four-and-a-half years old. The video walks through a simple test to see if a child has strabismus (misaligned eyes), and then goes on to show how to perform a monovision exam (using only one eye). If a child has monovision, the video explains how to improve vision using glasses or a contact lens. The video concludes with a message for parents to check vision in their children at age four to four-and-a-half years old.
  • 00:45:00 The video describes how to use letters and numbers to figure out complex functions, how to do retinoscopy, and how to do autorefraction. It also discusses how to measure a person's vision and compare it to normal levels and how to treat children who need glasses. The video advises parents to talk to their children about why they need glasses and to emphasize the importance of good vision. It also advises parents to provide their children with a balanced diet that includes lutein and zeaxanthin, which are macular pigment proteins. By measuring a person's vision and addressing any abnormalities early on, children can avoid developing more serious vision problems as they get older.
  • 00:50:00 In this video, the NOR4 eye examination topic is discussed. In particular, vasos that can develop due to growth in vasos, changes in good nevazos in areas where they shouldn't, and vascular disease that should not exist are all mentioned. The recommendation is to eat plenty of vegetables to help prevent these issues. Lastly, lenses for eyeglasses are recommended, with different brands having different levels of magnification, distortion, and blurriness.
  • 00:55:00 The video discusses the different types of eye diseases and how to correct them. It explains that people over the age of 40 will likely need a +3 or +4 lens to see clearly, and that people over 60 will need a master's degree in ophthalmology to be able to see the small letters on a eye chart. People over 90 may be able to read small letters with a +3 lens. However, if cataracts start to form, they will worsen over time and may require surgery. The video also mentions the Satlite, a satellite that has been orbiting Earth for over 9 months and still hasn't sent a photo back to Earth. The game is supposed to end soon, but the lenses on the satellite are needed for the surgery. The video advises people to get their lenses checked regularly and to use glasses with lenses that protect against blue and ultraviolet light. This way, people will avoid early cataracts and vision changes due to wear and tear on the eye.

01:00:00 - 01:55:00

In this video, various experts discuss the functions of the eye and how to care for it. They mention the importance of drinking plenty of water, exercising, and using artificial tears. They also discuss the use of prism glasses to correct strabismus, and the use of a prism for eyeglasses to refract light correctly. Finally, they mention the importance of regular doctor visits for diseases like glaucoma.

  • 01:00:00 The video discusses the various functions of the eye and how to modify the surface of the eye using a laser. Next, we use an expander to determine the curvature of the eye's cornea and then change the power of the laser to correct the curvature. We then use a band to move the flap that moves with the lens, and after a minute of drying, we remove the blepharostat. The patient is then allowed to rest that day and will recover 80-90% of their vision the next day. The eyes should be cared for carefully as they are a gift from God and should not be ignored. Pertaining to diabetes, the video notes that it can lead to blindness if not treated early. Furthermore, it discusses strabismus and retinopathy, two diseases that can be treated if detected early. I hope that this conversation has been helpful to you.
  • 01:05:00 Doctor Juan Manuel, a renowned eye doctor, discusses the benefits of using prism glasses, which can help to correct strabismus. He also discusses the use of a prism for eyeglasses, which is more commonly known as an eyeglass prism. He explains that the prism is used to refract light before it reaches the eye, which then directs it correctly to the retina. He closes by saying that the university is proud to have him as a speaker, and that they hope the audience will stay tuned for further revelations.
  • 01:10:00 In today's lecture, Dr. Budiel Rodero from Montemorelos University discusses the complex functions of the eye. He starts off by saying that when studying these functions with sincerity and humility, and with the correct purpose, we are grateful. Dr. Rodero then goes on to thank Doctor Flower for her thoughtful comments, and we are also joined by Dr. Budiel Roldero, an ex-abruno (former university professor). Dr. Rodero is now the director of research at Montemorelos University's Department of Investigation, where he has also served as the chair of the theology department. Today's lecture is focused on eye design, and we are shown a video that illustrates the intricate workings of the eye. We learn that we have a God Who is Powerful and Merciful. This comforting message is delivered through a series of presentations on topics such as the origins of life, changes on our planet over time, and the mysteries of human curiosity. Finally, we are shown a video about the origins of geology, which will be explained in detail in the next episode. This series of lectures is intended to equip us with the knowledge necessary to understand and appreciate the teachings of the Church, which distinguish us as
  • 01:15:00 In this video, the functions of complex body systems are discussed. The video opens with the idea that humanity is the result of a long process of evolution, starting with simple life forms. Philosophers have been puzzled by the origins of the Cosmos and life for centuries, with some Greek thinkers arguing that life was created by heat and matter inanimate. In the 19th century, Charles Darwin's ideas about evolution began to spread, breaking with the traditional idea that God was the creator of the world. After his famous voyage to various parts of the world, Darwin changed his views and became an icon of the evolutionary theory, whose goal was to convince humanity that they no longer have to believe in God. His ideas were expressed in his principal work, El origen de las especies, published in 1859. However, Darwin's first draft of the work was completed in 1874. In the video, two texts are presented that discuss the concept of evolution. The first, from the First Angel's Message, speaks of the coming of judgment day and mentions the breaking of the sources of water. The second, from the Book of Revelation, speaks of the coming of the end times and mentions the coming of the flood, in which the sources of water were destroyed
  • 01:20:00 In a divine trial, it can also be a calling to take seriously the decision of who and when to render justice, as the results of that judgment have eternal significance. Now, while in modern cosmology talk of quantum fluctuations that led to the singularity explosion is prevalent, the biblical axiom "eternal in the beginning I created God the heavens and the earth" is maintained. In addition, while in modern cosmology it is argued that we are the result of the gravitational collapse of cosmic dust caused by distant supernovas, the biblical word invites us to remember that God created us in His image every saturday. Through the window of space and time opened by the week's Sunday service, we can glimpse the dimension of eternity. Thus, when we praise God every saturday, we remember that our origins do not lie in a conglomeration of particles of cosmic dust that are later expelled by an explosion of distant supernovas. Rather, we are the children of the creator of the stars, who, in an opening and closing of His eyes, will transform our mortal body into an eternal and perpetual life. We have comments from viewers about their problems with the technology, and we would like to thank our guests, doctor Juan Manuel García, for
  • 01:25:00 The video discusses the complex relationship between vision and life in Christ, and how we can take care of our vision by drinking plenty of water, exercising, and using our eyes for20 seconds every 20 minutes to close the computer screen. Raúl González from Mexico City, Mexico, talks about his own eye problems and how he overcame them.
  • 01:30:00 The video discusses the complex functions of the eyes, including how to have less open eyes and use artificial tears. There are now "preservativos" or "PF" (protective film) products available that also include free of preservatives ingredients. This helps with both the study of tear quality and the amount of tears produced, as well as the diagnosis of dry eye syndrome. Once a diagnosis is made, an intense pulsed light (IPL) treatment is done with metal protective eyeglasses. This stimulates the meibomian glands and may also be helpful in the prevention of eye diseases. Finally, we discuss how various foods and supplements can help improve vision health. Patricia Martínez, from Mexico City, says that it's always been interesting to her how birds see. We see their eyes as they fly by, but they see differently. Their system is different "due to their nervous system not being connected in the same way to a single point in the brain as humans are," she explains. "So, a bird can see with one eye and then use the other eye to see something else, but it's using two different areas of the brain." In general, humans use two areas of the brain--the larger
  • 01:35:00 The video discusses how areas in the vision of raptors, such as the hawks and eagles, are much more complex than humans realize and go beyond what we can understand with our limited senses. It also mentions that other areas in these animals' bodies are not used for the same purposes as ours and are instead specifically designed for different functions. One example is the mono's ability to use a stick or stone to break open fruit, which is not typical for primates. However, despite this lack of creativeness, primates do have other areas of the brain that are more complex than those of humans. This video then goes on to talk about glaucoma, a degenerative eye disease. While there is no cure for glaucoma, it can be controlled and diagnosed early if detected and treated appropriately. A patient with glaucoma who has been monitored for 10 years with the appropriate tests and treatments would likely outlive someone who has only been monitored for 2 years and has not been treated at all. Overall, this video is very interesting and provides insights into the different functions and purposes of various areas of the body in different species of animals. It also discusses the importance of regular doctor visits for diseases like glau
  • 01:40:00 In this video, María de León, Almita Torres Hernández, and Elizabeth Chávez discuss glaucoma and its treatment. Glaucoma is a disease that affects the optic nerve, and can result in visual impairment. There are a variety of treatments available, including medication, surgery, and laser therapy.
  • 01:45:00 In this video, Dr. Patricia Martínez and Dr. Juan Manuel García discuss the differences between male and female vision. They explain that, due to the differences in their brains, women see things in a more comprehensive way than men. This can include being able to see details in smaller areas than men, and being able to see better in low light. They also mention that women are more likely to get conjunctivitis, which is an inflammation of the eye's surface. However, the doctor says that there are no effective treatments available for this condition that are specific to either gender.
  • 01:50:00 In this video, Dr. Juan Manuel discusses the eye and vision. He discusses how the area responsible for speech in women is more developed than in men, but that this has been demonstrated through research. He also notes that the area responsible for hearing in men is less developed than in women, and that there are always conflicts in that area. He then asks a child of 6 years old about the program, and the child responds that it is recommended that children under 6 years of age watch television screens daily. This is a good question that was asked, and it will be interesting to see how long it takes for this to become a reality. Dr. Juan Manuel then talks about a study done in Japan which compares children who watched television screens frequently up to the time of the pandemic, and children who did not watch television screens at all during that time. The children who watched television screens frequently had more myopia (nearsightedness) than the children who did not watch television screens. Muscles in the eyes are helping to focus on nearby objects, and this is why myopia (nearsightedness) increases with the use of television screens. He then summarizes the questions and answers the audience. Children can typically present myopia (nearsighted
  • 01:55:00 The speaker discusses the functions of complex organs and how food can help us see better. They mention Vitamin C and carotenoids as being good for vision, as well as lutein and pigment cells losing their ability to fight eye disease as we age. Glaucoma is not very common in people 30 years or older, but can occur at this age. The speaker also mentions their upcoming talk on the whole organism, integrated functions, on Saturday, and asks that people who can't make it tune in.

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