As the number of people working from home continues to rise so does the amount of time you work remotely on the computer screen.
The extra time spent on a computer, whether desktop, tablet, e-reader, or mobile phone, creates more eye-catching problems. This can lead to what is known as Computer Vision Syndrome or CVS. An improperly placed device can cause CVS, leading to eye strain, irritability, loss of concentration. And a negative impact on overall performance.
This happens for a number of reasons. First, great muscle effort is required to maintain a clear vision in the immediate vicinity of the work. Over the course of hours, the visual system simply responds to muscle fatigue. Second, ongoing work that progresses and promotes more focused attention can lead to a cognitive tunnel. That increases distraction and reduces attention span.
Finally, anyone working on a computer has a blink of an eye. Blinking produces moisture and is an important factor in the way the eye takes care of itself. Normal blinking occurs about 15 times per minute. However, research shows that blinking occurs only 5 to 7 times per minute while using computers and other digital screen devices. Decreased moisture in the face can cause blurred vision, watering, and burning of the eyes.
Here are five ways to fight Computer Vision Syndrome and maintain good eye health.
Position the visible area of the screen below the visible line
When looking for good ergonomics on the desk and chair, set up your computer to look slightly down.
Looking down slightly is easier on the eye than looking straight across or looking up.
It helps to soften the eyelid and helps eliminate the possibility of contact with drafts, especially if the air conditioning unit is in the room. It helps to prevent dryness. In addition, the correct positioning of the screen promotes good posture with both feet on the floor.
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Remove or minimize screen brightness
Light poisoning or discomfort can be caused by too much light. It can affect a person’s ability to do their normal work. A good test is to put a folder on your head as you look at your work terminal. If it is easier to read through a folder than the user may have problems with discomfort and crippling.
Gloss can be reduced by placing the screen on a computer terminal. Anti glare coating on eyewear can also help.
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Reduce exposure to blue light
As computers become more sophisticated and sophisticated, so is exposure to blue light. This type of light has immediate effects including an impact on long-term macular health, part of the eye processing 20-20 vision. And green light can disrupt the sleep cycle. Filters and coatings can help reduce blue light.
Enable workspaces to enable side view
Work channels should be built to allow for visual acuity updates or continuous eye function in visual acuity. Visualization is most effective when exposed to a full range of visual stimuli and not just one type while being blocked from seeing others.
Take a break
To better prevent computer-related eye compression, users should keep their eyes focused on blinking, position the screens in the right place. Avoid multiple screens, and take breaks. Standing, walking. And perhaps a little stretching or rotation of the arms, wrists, neck, and back will help reduce eye strain and ensure a more productive work experience.