4 edition of Design of optical instruments found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||David E. Aikens ... [et al.], chairs/editors ; sponsored and published by SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering.|
|Series||Proceedings / SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering ;, v. 1690, Proceedings of SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering ;, v. 1690.|
|Contributions||Aikens, David M., Society of Photo-optical Instrumentation Engineers.|
|LC Classifications||TS510 .D45 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 437 p. :|
|Number of Pages||437|
|LC Control Number||92081481|
Optical instruments •! We can put together systems of lenses, mirrors, prisms, polarizers, filters, beam splitters, and all the other optical components we have discussed, to make a variety of common optical instruments, using ray-tracing methods: –! Magnifiers –! Microsopes –! Refracting telescopes –! Reflecting telescopes File Size: 1MB. The book, in part, is an outgrowth of SPIE short courses taught by the author and is a companion to his volume ""Mounting Lenses in Optical Instruments"". The work should be useful for engineers and other practitioners in the fields of optical engineering and optomechanical design.
Learn about the science of light and the science and engineering behind optics. Including light, lenses, and lasers and includes links to educational resources for parents and teachers Silicon Design & . This book provides an informative account of the design of instruments used in rockets and spacecraft. The volume begins with a chapter introducing the basic principles of designing for the space : A. M. Cruise, J. A. Bowles, T. J. Patrick, C. V. Goodall.
Optical instruments can be conveniently thought of in two categories: those basically involving image formation (for example, microscopes and telescopes) and those that involve intensity measurement (for example, photometers). Design and Construction of Instruments. This 4e of the Instrumentation Reference Book embraces the equipment. Optics is the branch of physics that studies the behaviour and properties of light, including its interactions with matter and the construction of instruments that use or detect it. Optics usually describes the behaviour of visible, ultraviolet, and infrared light. Because light is an electromagnetic wave, other forms of electromagnetic radiation such as X-rays, microwaves, and radio waves.
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Handbook of Optical Design, Third Edition covers the fundamental principles of geometric optics and their application to lens design in one volume. It incorporates classic aspects of lens design along with important modern methods, tools, and instruments, including contemporary astronomical telescopes, Gaussian beams, and computer lens by: About the Author.
Robert Fischer is the president of Optics 1, Inc., and a past president of SPIE. Biljana Tadic-Galeb (Westlake Village, CA) is a senior optical staff engineer at Optics 1.
Paul Yoder is a consultant specializing in optical and Design of optical instruments book design.4/5(16). He was the author of Modern Optical Engineering, Modern Lens Design, and Practical Optical System Layout and Use of Stock Lenses.
Julie L. Bentley, Ph.D., specializes in geometrical optics, optical design, and tolerancing. She is the co-author of Field Guide to Lens by: A Course in Lens Design is an instruction in the design of image-forming optical systems.
It teaches how a satisfactory design can be obtained in a straightforward way. Theory is limited to a minimum, and used to support the practical design work.
The book introduces geometrical optics, optical. Optical System Design covers the basic knowledge of optics and the flow of light through an optical system. This book is organized into 16 chapters that deal with various components of an optical system, from light and images to spectroscopic apparatus.
The book first discusses the simple components of an optical system, including its light. The book starts with a four chapter overview of first order optics: cardinal points, image position and size, paraxial ray tracing and so on.
The next two chapters introduce optical aberrations. Although all of the different ways of describing aberrations (transverse, longitudinal, Cited by: Written by reputed industrial experts in the field, this text introduces the user to the basic properties of optical systems, aberration theory, classification and characterization of systems, advanced simulation models, measuring of system quality and manufacturing issues.
His special areas of interest are the development of simulation methods, optical design software and algorithms, the modeling of laser systems and simulation of problems in physical optics, and the tolerance and the measurement of optical systems.
“Optical Devices in Ophthalmology and Optometry is a timely, highly readable, and beautifully illustrated text that fulfills the need to bridge technical and clinical optics.
In whole or part, it is an invaluable reference or basic text for Optometry, Ophthalmology, and Vision Science.”. CHAPTER 25 OPTICAL INSTRUMENTS THE CAMERA THE EYE MAGNIFIER MICROSCOPE TELESCOPE. CAMERA Main Parts of Camera: Enclosed light tight chamber Light detector – film or photo cells Lens combination – to focus the image on the film or photo cells.
Shutter – To allow the light to reach the film or photo cells. Designs of Optical Instruments –Phenomena Six different phenomena form the basics of Optical spectroscopic methods: 1.
Absorption –causes the promotion of a particle from its normal room temperature state to one or more higher energy excited states.
context. For our purposes, in understanding how optical instruments work, the wave theory of light is entirely adequate. Features of a wave We’ll consider the simple case of a sine wave in 1 dimension, as shown in Figure The distance between successive wave fronts is the wavelength.
Entirely updated to cover the latest technology, this second edition gives optical designers and optomechanical engineers a thorough understanding of the principal ways in which optical components--lenses, windows, filters, shells, domes, prisms, and mirrors of all sizes--are mounted in optical instruments.
professionals who can conceptualize, design, and manu-facture these optical and optomechanical components, systems,and instruments. Who Should Enroll The Optical Instrument Design Programprovides advanced study options for experienced optical engineer-ing professionals allowing them to address a wider range of optical and optomechanical design File Size: KB.
Learn how to design optical instruments from a top level, tradeoffs-driven perspective. We will initially focus on the classic optical instruments: spectrometers, interferometers, telescopes and microscopes, using examples of each to gain understanding on how real world customer requirements and specifications often drive difficult choices in aperture, focal and track lengths, resolution and finesse.
describe the construction and working of some important optical instruments, including the human eye. PARTICLE MODEL OF LIGHT Newton’s fundamental contributions to mathematics, mechanics, and gravitation often blind us to his deep experimental and theoretical study of light.
He made pioneering contributions in the field of Size: KB. Magnetic Sensors Hall-Effect Sensors Nonlinear Optics. Rapid development of optoelectronic devices and laser techniques poses an important task of creating and studying, from one side, the structures capable of effectively converting, modulating, and recording optical data in a wide range of radiation energy densities and frequencies, from another side, the new schemes and approaches capable to activate and simulate the modern.
The eye as an optical instrument is extremely important because our vision is The relevant optical instrument design and ergonomic factors are discussed, in particular the concepts of eye. Modern Optical Engineering The Design of Optical Systems Warren J. Smith Chief Scientist, Kaiser Electro-Optics Inc.
Optical instruments—Design and construction. Title. TSS55 This book was printed on recycled, acid-free paper. calculus is invoked frequently throughout this book, and students will more fully appreciate the connection between electromagnetic principles and optical phenomena when they are comfortable with vector calculus.
Sectionis an introduction to Fourier theory. Fourier transforms are used extensively in this course beginning with chapter7.Design commonly used optical instruments by relating user requirements to component and layout specifications.
Learn basic design principles of telescopes, microscopes, spectrometers, interferometers, and polarimeters. Model instrument performance using by-hand and computer-assisted calculations including the effects of component, assembly and environmental tolerances.The book, in part, is an outgrowth of SPIE short courses taught by the author and is a companion to his volume, 'Mounting Lenses in Optical Instruments' (SPIE PRESS Vol.
TT21). The book is intended for engineers, designers, technicians, and other practitioners in the fields of optical engineering and optomechanical : Paul R. Yoder.