I tested my own vision test paper at work, with my coworkers, with an optometrist and an optician.
My test paper had an optometer attached, and my eyes were looking straight ahead.
I got a good read on the paper, though.
The optometrists said that it looked like a real test.
I was right.
It was a real paper.
I could have used it in real tests to verify that my eyes had been focused on the screen at all times.
This test, called a visual acuity test, measures the eye’s ability to see clearly and accurately.
But it also lets you see what your eyes are actually seeing, and can be used to determine whether you have trouble seeing something or whether your eyes may be underactive or under-resolved.
In addition to assessing your vision, a vision test can help you to determine if you have a genetic predisposition to vision disorders, such as glaucoma, cataracts and macular degeneration.
It can also help determine if your eyesight has been affected by certain medications or supplements.
I didn’t have any of those.
Instead, I had to rely on the test results of my optometrically trained colleagues to confirm that I had my eyesight in good shape.
They were correct about about 85 percent of the time.
My vision tested good, so I’m not blind in the slightest.
What’s more, my vision was not compromised by the glasses I wore or the lenses that my optician prescribed.
So I wasn’t looking down the page when I took the test, and I didn