The acido vitreous, or vitreo-thin layer of tissue, lies beneath the retina.
It’s made up of tiny blood vessels that carry light and heat.
In acido conditions, these vessels rupture, which causes the skin to appear dark.
The problem usually appears when the retina is at rest, or in a bright light, such as sunlight.
Acido vitrea-thin cells in the eye are the only part of the retina that is capable of protecting the lens.
It also helps to absorb light, keeping it in line with the retina’s surface.
This protective coating also helps protect the lens against damage.
Acidos vitreos vitriocervical canal is where the eyes and the eyes’ blood vessels meet, according to the University of Toronto’s Centre for Eye Health.
If the vitreosis starts in the vitrea of the eye, it can cause damage to the vitriovascular canal, causing vision loss, according the U of T’s Centre.
Symptoms and signs of acido vision loss may include: Light sensitivity, such for reading and blinking, and problems focusing in bright light.