Metropsis is A complete toolbox for psychophysical assessment of visual function. Fast, accurate and more sensitive than standard tests. For normal, defective, paediatric, ageing and low vision populations.

Metropsis is a complete test suite suitable for clinical, pre-clinical, drug trials, screening, sports science, applied vision and human factors research. Choose from a wide range of tests, including protocols designed for normal, paediatric, ageing and low vision populations – or we can develop a custom test  for your project.  Tests available:

  • Visual Acuity
    • ETDRS Chart
    • Single Optotypes
    • Landolt C
  • Spatial Contrast
    • Gabor Patch Contrast
    • Sensitivity Function
    • Pelli-Robson Chart
  • Temporal Contrast Sensitivity
  • Colour Discrimination
    • Cambridge Colour Test
    • Low Vision Colour Test
    • Universal Colour Discrimination Test
  • Depth Discrimination
  • Rod Sensitivity
  • Custom Test Design Also Possible

Metropsis is more sensitive than standard charts: ideal for investigating diseases of the eye and brain, as well as secondary effects of systemic disorders, such as cardiovascular disease or neurological function.

Metropsis research edition is currently being used in clinical trials and natural history studies in research centres worldwide, including:

  • Moorfields Eye Hospital, London
  • Nuffield Laboratory of Ophthalmology, Oxford
  • Kellogg Eye Centre, Ann Arbor
  • Institut de la Vision, Paris
  • Institute for Ophthalmic Research, Tubingen
  • Emory Eye Centre, Atlanta
  • Department of Ophthalmology, University of Colorado
  • Department of Medicine and Optometry, Linnaeus University
  • Faculty of Medicine, University of Coimbra

Metropsis is ideal for clinical, pre-clinical and drug trials:

  • age-related macular degeneration
  • glaucoma
  • diabetes
  • multiple sclerosis
  • amblyopia
  • astigmatic error
  • cateract
  • side effects of prescription drugs
  • dry eye
  • retinal pigment epithelial atrophy
  • cardiovascular disease
  • neurodegenerative disease
  • genetic role in photo-transduction cascade
  • typical acquired colour vision deficiencies
  • normal ageing
  • exposure to chemicals
  • ocular hypertension
  • drusen
  • optic neuritis
  • myopia
  • glare
  • mobility
  • sports
  • face recognition
  • driving
  • light and dark adaptation
  • neural age-related loss

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