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Comment & Response
December 20, 2018

Addressing Commentator Concerns in Methods in a Study of Strabismum With Binocular Optical Coherence Tomography—Reply

Author Affiliations
  • 1Department of Ophthalmology, Queen’s University, Kingston Health Sciences Centre, Hotel Dieu Hospital, Kingston, Ontario, Canada
JAMA Ophthalmol. Published online December 20, 2018. doi:10.1001/jamaophthalmol.2018.6173

In Reply Thank you to the authors for their comments. My Invited Commentary1 was based on the original manuscript submitted by the authors. I was not privy to the final revised and published article2 in which the description of the study was modified and elaborated on relative to the original description. Several of the points I had mentioned in my commentary were clearly addressed in the authors’ final article; however, some of the points I made, as outlined in the authors’ letter to the editor, still hold true, including that the current prototype cannot differentiate between phoria and tropia and is unable to differentiate patients with an angle kappa or abnormal retinal correspondence.