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Saccadic abnormalities, changes in optokinetic nystagmus, slow eye movements, and weakness in the pupillary constrictor muscle can be useful diagnostic markers for myasthenia gravis, according to a new review article published in the Journal of Neuro-Ophthalmology. Eye-tracking technologies like video-oculography could, therefore, help diagnose the disease in a noninvasive, time-effective manner with minimal technical expertise.…