***NOT A TEACHER***
I think it is "squint."
Student or Learner
I must admit that I was rather surprised by that definition of "squint" which, to me, is when you screw your eyes up small to try to read something or because there is a very bright light.
For me, the child in the picture is "cross-eyed" or "boss-eyed", although admittedly the first usually means that both eyes look in to the centre. He might also be said to have a "lazy eye".
Remember - if you don't use correct capitalisation, punctuation and spacing, anything you write will be incorrect.
The medical term is strabismus.
RoverCollins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
- abnormal alignment of one or both eyes, characterized by a turning inwards or outwards from the nose thus preventing parallel vision: caused by paralysis of an eye muscle, etc
Also called: squint
Etymology: 17th Century: via New Latin from Greek strabismos, fromstrabizein to squint, from strabos cross-eyed
Thank you,emsr2d2, so very much for your precious help. I couldn't agree more with your feedback. Your version hit the bull's-eye. Great job! I think that "the eyes seem to be looking something else" is the closet in meaning to "the eyes look in different direction" Correct me, please?