Handbook of Optics, Volume III

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Mcgraw-hill, 1995 - Technology & Engineering - 832 pages
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Gives you access to information concerning areas of modern optics. Prepared under the auspices of the Optical Society of America, this work includes the information you need to start solving problems in optics, from design of optical systems to day-to-day laboratory research and development.

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Contents

Human Vision and Electronic Imaging Bernice E Rogowitz
1-17
The Schwarzschild Objective Franco Cerrina 27 1
1-27
Volume Scattering in Random Media Aristide Dogariu 3 1
3-1
SolidState Cameras Gerald C Holst 4 1
4-1
Xerographic Systems Howard Stark 5 1
5-1
Photographic Materials John D Baloga 6 1
6-1
Units and Conversions
7-1
Vision Optics
7-21
Multilayers Eberhard Spiller
24-1
Polarizing Crystal Optics Qun Shen
25-1
Mirrors for Synchrotron Beamlines Andreas Freund
1
Astronomical XRay Optics Marshall K Joy 28 1
28-1
Single Capillaries Donald H Bilderback and Edward D Franco 29 1
28-15
Polycapillary and Multichannel Plate XRay Optics Carolyn
30-1
Ralph Garzia University of MissouriSt Louis St Louis Missouri CHAP
30-11
APPLICATION SOURCE AND DETECTOR
31-1

Biological Waveguides Vasudevan Lakshminarayanan
9-1
Adaptive Optics in Retinal Microscopy and Vision
10-1
Assessment of Refraction and Refractive Errors William F Long
11-1
Binocular Vision Factors That Influence Optical Design
12-1
Optics and Vision of the Aging Eye John S Werner
13-1
Radiometry and Photometry Review for Vision Optics
13-33
Ocular Radiation Hazards David H Sliney
15-1
4
15-8
Jan P Allebach Electronic Imaging Systems Laboratory Purdue University School of Electrical
17-1
Visual Factors Associated with HeadMounted Displays
18-1
Baloga Eastman Kodak Company Imaging Materials and Media RD Rochester New York
18-6
XRay and Neutron Optics
19-1
Theodore E Cohn University of CaliforniaBerkeley School of Optometry Berkeley California
19-8
Refractive XRay Optics B Lengeler C Schroer J Tümmler
20-3
Gratings and Monochromators in the VUV and Soft XRay
21-3
Crystal Monochromators and Bent Crystals Peter Siddons
22-1
Zone and Phase Plates BraggFresnel Optics Alan Michette
22-9
Synchrotron Radiation Sources S L Hulbert and G P Williams 32 1
32-1
Malcolm R Howells Advanced Light Source Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory Berkeley Cal
32-20
Novel Sources Alan Michette 33 1
33-1
XRay Detectors Walter M Gibson 34 3
34-3
Marshall K Joy Department of Space Sciences NASAMarshall Space Flight Center Huntsville
34-9
Applications Requirements Affecting Optics Selection
34-13
B Lengeler Zweites Physikalisches Institut RWTH Aachen Aachen Germany CHAP
35-20
Neutron Optics David Mildner 36 3
36-3
William F Long University of MissouriSt Louis St Louis Missouri Chap
36-11
Vision Problems at Computers
36-16
Summary of XRay and Neutron Optics Walter M Gibson
36-21
1
36-22
Cumulative Index Volumes I through IV follows Appendix
1-1
1
1-2
1
1-5
Alan Michette Kings College London Physics Department Strand London United Kingdom CHAPS
1-36
Copyright

About the author (1995)

The Optical Society of America (Washington, DC) is a professional society dedicated to serving optics professionals and academics, in the U.S. and around the world. Michael Bass is Professor of Optics, Physics and Electrical and Computer Engineering at the School of Optics/Center for Research and Education in Optics and Lasers at the University of Central Florida. He received his B.S. in physics from Carnegie-Mellon, and his M.S. and Ph.D. in physics from the University of Michigan. Eric W. van Stryland is a Professor of Optics, Physics and Electrical and Computer Engineering at the School of Optics/Center for Research and Education in Optics and Lasers at the University of Central Florida. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Arizona. Jay M. Enoch is a Professor at the Graduate School and Dean Emeritus, School of Optometry, University of California at Berkeley. He is also a Professor at the Department of Ophthalmology, University of California at San Francisco. He received his B.S. in Optics and Optometry from Columbia University and his Ph.D. in Physiological Optics from Ohio State University. William L. Wolfe is a Professor Emeritus at the Optical Sciences Center, University of Arizona. He received his B.S. in physics from Bucknell University, and his M.S. in physics and M.S.E. in electrical engineering from the University of Michigan.

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