See also: red eye, Red Eye, and red-eye

EnglishEdit

NounEdit

redeye (countable and uncountable, plural redeyes)

  1. Alternative form of red-eye
    • 1970 April, A. J. McClane, “The Sunfish Family”, in Clare Conley, editor, Field and Stream, volume LXXIV, number 12, New York, N.Y.: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, ISSN 0015-0673, OCLC 613418155, page 116, column 2:
      Redeyes inhabit clear-water streams with an abundance of shoals and are usually confined to headwater sections.
    • 2006, Carl van der Lingen [et al.], “Forecasting Shelf Processes of Relevance to Living Marine Resources in the BCLME”, in Vere Shannon [et al.], editors, Benguela: Predicting a Large Marine Ecosystem (Large Marine Ecosystems Series; 14), Amsterdam; Kidlington, Oxfordshire: Elsevier, →ISBN, ISSN 1570-0461, page 330:
      This is probably less of a barrier to mesopelagic species such as lanternfish (Lampanyctodes hectoris), redeye (Etrumeus whiteheadi) or gobies (Sufflogobius bibarbatus), all of which are capable of more extensive vertical migration than the small epipelagic fish.
    • 2000, Krushnamegh Kunte, “Family Hesperiidae: Skippers [Giant Redeye]”, in Madhav Gadgil, editor, India—a Lifescape: Butterflies of Peninsular India, Hyderabad, Andhra Pradesh: Universities Press, published 2006, →ISBN, page 213, column 2:
      The Common Redeye (Matapa aria Moore) is much smaller (wingspan: 40–55 mm), plain brown without any markings, but as in the Giant Redeye its eyes are red.

Derived termsEdit