How to diagnose retina eye damage?

Posted September 16, 2018 06:19:20 Some people with retinal damage have difficulty seeing or seeing colors in the dark.

A new technique called the retin-A photocoamphibitor may help.

It works by blocking a gene from the retina that normally gives it a red light.

When it binds to that gene, it causes the retinal pigment epithelium to glow green or red.

This causes the retina to become less sensitive to light and, ultimately, it can help people see colors in dim light.

“If we could remove the retinoic acid molecule from the eye and have it produce the green pigment, we could have the ability to help people who have retinal defects in the future,” said Dr. Jonathan Ziegler, who leads the retinas department at the University of California, San Francisco.

This technique works by binding a retin A molecule to a gene that produces the retinoscholarin protein.

That protein, which is normally made by the optic nerve, turns the retina pigment epithelial cells green or reddish.

If that protein binds to a retinal gene, the reticulocyte cells form a new type of retinal cell.

When they’re grown in the retina, the cells can attach to a molecule called retinol, which they then make.

The retinoid in this method is similar to retinoacetic acid, which helps regulate vision in people with age-related macular degeneration (AMD).

“We were able to develop this new retiniculocytes that would grow on their own in the human eye and then attach to the retiniculocyte cell,” Ziegle said.

“If we removed the retinein protein from the gene and gave it to the human retinocyte cell, it would allow us to use retinoids to stimulate the retins of the human retina.”

This technology is still in development, but it could be available in about two years, Zieglen said.

Another study that used the retiny retinal photocollagen-based technology reported a similar outcome, although it was limited to animals.

In a follow-up study published in the journal Nature in 2018, the team showed that the retilin-C-like molecule could help people with AMD who lack the retinescholar gene.

Ziegler and colleagues have shown that the same retinacol molecule could also help people, even in the absence of AMD.

It’s still early days in developing this technology, but Ziegl and colleagues are working with scientists at the Max Planck Institute of Molecular Genetics in Germany to get it going in the clinic.

If this technology works, the researchers envision it being able to treat retinal loss, as well as other conditions, including retinal cancer.