But does the optic of a lower number help Obama make his argument that his policies are working?
Gegenbaur's evertebral part—the region of the olfactory and optic nerves—which cannot be referred to any metameric segmentation.
"The brake-handle did that, it did so," said Davis, touching the optic tenderly.
The optic nerve grew tired, and sight, accordingly, less accurate.
We wish to extend our enquiries from the auditory to the optic nerve.
It is really an expansion of the ultimate fibers of the optic nerve, by means of which impressions are sent to the brain.
At the other end of the scale is the optic artist, the painter and sculptor.
Was not the tinted music so cunningly merged as to impinge first on the optic nerve?
The optic nerve is a shrunken, atrophied and insensate thread.
The skeletal structures developed in connection with the optic capsule do not become united to the skull.
early 15c., from Middle French optique, obtique (c.1300) and directly from Medieval Latin opticus "of sight or seeing," from Greek optikos "of or having to do with sight," from optos "seen, visible," from op-, root of opsesthai "be going to see," related to ops "eye," from PIE *okw- "to see" (see eye (n.)).
optic op·tic (ŏp'tĭk) or op·ti·cal (ŏp'tĭ-kəl)
Of or relating to the eye or vision.
Of or relating to the science of optics or optical equipment.