visual horizon

natural horizon

The circle around the observer where the earth and the sky appear to meet. Also called a visual horizon or an apparent horizon.
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It was a horizon no one could see beyond, not completely dissimilar to our visual horizon into the universe's past, making its study all the more intriguing.
Nine large black-and-gold abstract paintings from 2015, each featuring a variation of the same geometric shape, hung on the walls in such a way that they constructed a visual horizon that might have reminded viewers that they had wandered into a gallery, not onto a film set.
In chapter 5, "Kingship and Visual Communication in the Early Dynastic Period," Marchetti sets the royal statues within a broad visual horizon consisting of steles, seals, plaques, and inlays.
In addition, the articulating design enables me to obtain the critical view of anatomical structures in HD 3-D without losing the important visual horizon.
It's the row of white lights 1,000 feet from the runway that serves as a visual horizon line reference.
Birds could turn upwind toward a food source several miles away--well over the visual horizon.
We can at best say that the visual horizon is an asymptotic boundary of visual experience.
The horizon becomes something of a leitmotif for the book, and is apparently attractive to Klitgard because it allows her to draw a second analogy, this time between "figurative language and the visual horizon," both of which, she argues, "designate a fusion of two dissimilars which form a fictional reality" (1).
Even transitioning back to the visual horizon after looking straight overhead can be disorienting at night, and this could be dangerous even for experienced pilots.
Bolle Slipstream provides one of the sunglass industry's most complete visual horizon coverage with an integrated design that blocks annoying peripheral light.

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