Retina is located at the innermost layer of the wall of the eyeball, which surrounds the vitreous together with the nonpigmented ciliary epithelium, suspensory ligament, and posterior capsular of the lens.
- 1.Tyleer ME. Stereo fundus photography: principles and techniques. In: Saine PJ, Tyler ME, editors. Ophthalmic photography: retinal photography, angiography, and electronic imaging. 2nd ed. Boston: Butterworth-Heinemann; 2002. p. 118–35.Google Scholar
- 4.The Age-Related Eye Disease Study Research Group. The age-related eye disease study system for classifying age-related macular degeneration from stereoscopic color fudus photography: the age-related eye disease study report number 6. Arch Ophthalmol. 2001;31:167–75.Google Scholar
- 5.Li HK, Hubbard LD, Danis RP, et al. Monoscopic versus stereoscopic retinal photography for grading diabetic retinopathy severity. Retina. 2010;51:3184–92.Google Scholar
- 6.Lawrence MG. The accuracy of digital-video retinal imaging to screen for diabetic retinopathy: an analysis of two digital-video retinal imaging systems using standard stereoscopic seven-field photography and dilated clinical examination as reference standards. Trans Am Ophthalmol Soc. 2004;102:321–40.PubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
- 8.Rudnisky CJ, Hinz BJ, Tennat MTS, et al. High-resolution stereoscopic digital fundus photography versus contact lens biomicroscopy for the detection of clinically significant macular edema. Am J Ophthalmol. 2002;109:267–74.Google Scholar
- 9.Haug S, Arthur DF, Robert NJ, et al. Fulorescein angiography: basic principles and interpretation. In: Schachat AP, editor. Ryan’s retina. 6th ed. Edinburgh: Elsevier; 2018. p. 1–45.Google Scholar
© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. and People's Medical Publishing House, PR of China 2020