This study was designed to increase the knowledge on neuropsychological diagnosis of cerebral visual dysfunction ('cerebral visual impairment') in children with brain damage or an increased risk of brain damage, as well as to evaluate available diagnostic methods. We focused on motion perception and other dorsal stream functions and on the age group 4 to 7 years.

Additional Metadata
Keywords care supply chain, diagnosis, visual dysfunction, visual acuity, crowding, visual acuity ratio, referral criteria, low vision, brain damage, Cerebral Visual Impairment (CVI), dorsal stream, motion perception, Random Dot Kinematogram (RDK), biological motion, coherent motion, global motion, motion-defined form, motion speed, performance age, PIQ, object recognition, L94, visual attention, visual search, visuoconstructive skills, VMI, Mosaics, eye tracking, reaction time, Gestalt perception.
Promotor H.M. Evenhuis (Heleen) , J.J.M. Pel (Johan)
Publisher Erasmus University Rotterdam
ISBN 978-94-6361-255-5
Persistent URL hdl.handle.net/1765/115847
Note For copyright reasons there is a partial embargo for this dissertation
Citation
van der Zee, Y.J. (2019, May 15). Diagnosing Cerebral Visual Dysfunctions in Children: looking beyond visual acuity and visual field. Erasmus University Rotterdam. Retrieved from http://hdl.handle.net/1765/115847