As an observation, not sure if it a good technique or bad, or if it is exactly what they mean by "seeing through a corner", but while riding recently I started looking at corners in a different way and it made them a lot easier and my line through them more precise. It comes down to the difference between looking at something with your eyes and actually seeing it by registering it. While setting my head level and in the direction I wanted to end up ie. where I wanted to be in a few seconds, I found that I sometimes slightly lost track of exactly where the bike was right then. I would sometimes come right up on the centre line when turning right. This has obvious perils with catseyes unsettling the bike and painted lines in the wet. Not to mention oncoming traffic if I really screwed it up and was slow to correct it. If I looked closer to the bike to keep a good line, then I went against the doctrine of looking where you want to go and found it harder to make corners at a given speed. Then, while applying the proper doctrine(look well ahead) I started concentrating equally on my peripheral vision and the exact point I was looking at. It was a more a mental technique than a physical one. This seemed to give me a much better vision of the whole situation. The instant I did this, my line through the corner improved drastically because I was registering the line in my periphery and therefore riding it, but I was able to corner just as tightly as I was still looking well ahead of the bike. The only concern I have about this is that while my eyes are still physically focused on the road well ahead, because I'm not applying as much attention to what they are seeing I'm not sure I will be able to identify a small hazard such as an area of dirt, oil or small debris such as a nail. Anyone have any thoughts on any of this?