Hi. I'm online and happy to answer your question today.
One Rx, I would venture to guess, was written by an Optometrist and the other by an ophthalmologist. These doctors use different notation to write down eyeglass Rx's
hi, both are ophthalmologists..
Let's convert the first one to the same convention as the second. Using the magic of mathematics it changes to:
+5.00 + 0.50 x80; +4.25 +0.75 x110
Weird...very few ophthalmologists use negative cylinder phoropters...... But, as you can see, they are really the same Rx.
The small variance is within the amount expected on different refractions. Not significant at all.
Does this answer your question?
Especially when using streak retinoscopy on a 4 year old child :-)
Are you still there?
I guess you have stepped away from your computer.
I hope this information was helpful for you. But I do work for tips so I want to make sure you are happy with me before rating me. If you have another question on this or a related issue feel free to fire away. And please let me know if the rating system gives you any troubles. Thanks in advance, Dr. Rick
hi, surprising, good answer, i am happy with it,
as a by the way, would you know from the Rx what condition is being corrected? I thank you for your time.