What you need to know about retina ganglions

New research suggests that the ganglionic cells in your retina may play a role in how well your eyes are able to focus, and the ganglia themselves are crucial in the process.

The findings are published in the journal Cell Reports.

The study, led by researchers at the University of Copenhagen, was conducted on mice with retina ganglia cells, which are the first cells to mature in the retina.

These cells are the main source of light for the retina, and they also make the retina glow.

The team then used a mouse model of retinal ganglia disease to see how long it takes for ganglial cells to differentiate.

The researchers found that the retina’s ganglias have a “short” lifespan compared to the other types of cells in the eye, which means they have a longer lifespan than other types.

The short lifespan of ganglios, the researchers argue, is probably due to a combination of the fact that ganglium cells are made of proteins, and that the proteins are degraded during the aging process.

In other words, ganglia cells, while they’re young, don’t have the same ability to regenerate as other cells in our retina.

The researchers also found that ganglia are essential for vision, and it appears that gangliogenesis occurs in the gangllia, rather than the other way around.

The study also showed that ganglab cells in retina ganglsion cells were more active during a task when compared to gangliotes.

The team suggests that gangly cell differentiation occurs in ganglia, rather then in other areas of the retina like photoreceptors.

This suggests that, for some people, retinal neurons, and possibly even gangliosis, are important for vision.

The fact that the neurons are present in the eyes, but not in other parts of the body, could also explain why the eyes don’t seem to have as much vision as some other parts.

This research is an interesting step forward in our understanding of retinitis pigmentosa.

Retinal gangliitis, which affects more than 1% of the population, can cause vision loss in up to a third of people, and has been linked to chronic eye problems like glaucoma.