The information you provided
Right lens Sph -0,50 Cyl -0,50 axis 10
Left Lens Sph -0,50 Cyl -0,50 axis 170
Type CR39 SN ARC
is a little bit clearer than you can sometimes see.
When you look at your prescription for eyeglasses, you can sometimes see numbers listed under the prefixes of OS and OD, or OU. They are Latin abbreviations:
OS (oculus ...
What you appear to be describing is called Akinetopsia.
(Greek: a for "without", kine for "to move" and opsia for "seeing")
a neuropsychological disorder in which a patient cannot perceive
motion in their visual field, despite being able to see stationary
objects without issue [...]
There are varying degrees of akinetopsia: from seeing motion as a ...
There is no strong scientific consensus on eye colors.
But for example, per 2019 review article at https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/30639910 the colors listed in that review are blue, brown and intermediate
So one approach is to bundle the non brown and non blue into a single category called 'intermediate'.
The top of a long table is pasted here to ...
Actually this is done, despite a little bit different:
So called orthokeratologic (ortho-K, OK) contact lenses are worn over night and during this time reshape the cornea. Its main focus however is slowing myopia progression in children. It does not help reverse myopia, once aquired. And one has to wear them every night.
See e.g. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih....
Dysmetria is a possibility. (Specifically Ocular Dysmetria)
It is a type of ataxia characterised:
is a lack of coordination of movement typified by the undershoot or
overshoot of intended position
It can occur in the major skeletal muscles and the eyes.
During eye movements hypometric and hypermetric saccades will occur [...]