2 edition of Developments in holography found in the catalog.
Developments in holography
Proceedings of a seminar held on 14-15, 1971, Boston, Mass.
|Statement||editors: Brian J. Thompson, John B. DeVelis.|
|Series||Proceedings / SPIE -- v.25, Proceedings (SPIE) -- v.25.|
|Contributions||Thompson, Brian J., DeVelis, John B., SPIE.|
A hologram is a physical recording of an interference pattern which uses diffraction to reproduce a three-dimensional light field, resulting in an image which retains the depth, parallax, and other properties of the original scene. Holography is the science and practice of making holograms. A hologram is a photographic recording of a light field, rather than an image formed by a lens. When it was first published in , Optical Holography was written as a selfcontained and complete scientific treatment of holography, with special attention paid to recent developments in the field. Since that time, however, the field of holography has changed dramatically.
The next chapter focuses on early developments in holography, paying particular attention to Bragg's X-ray microscope, X-ray holography, and the beginnings of optical holography. The discussion then turns to light sources for hologram formation; analysis of plane holograms; diffraction from volume holograms; and real-image applications of holographic methods. "This text successfully covers its subject, from theoretical holography, traditional technology, and widespread rainbow holograms, to the latest, cutting-edge technological developments of the holographic television and holographic computer displays. It does so with an easy-to-follow style, approachable mathematics, and helpful illustrations.
Order Here. Welcome to the Holography Internet website from Ross Books of Berkeley, have been publishing the world's most popular books about holography since Our publications are useful for business professionals, researchers, scientists, artists, teachers, students, hobbyist, collectors and readers just curious about this fascinating 3D imaging technology. Bibliography: p. Includes index Presents a history of the developments in holography from early discoveries in optics to the first hologram of Denis Gabor.
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23 rows Holography has recently become a field of much interest because of the many new applications implemented by various holographic techniques. This book is a collection of 22 excellent chapters written by various experts, and it covers various aspects of holography.
The chapters of the book are organized in six sections, starting with theory, continuing with materials, techniques, Cited by: Developments in holography: seminar-in-depth. [Redondo Beach, Calif., Society of Photo-optical Instrumentation Engineers] c (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Brian J Thompson; John B DeVelis; University of Rochester.
Institute of. Holography - Basic Principles and Contemporary Applications is a collection of fifteen chapters, describing the basic principles of holography and some recent innovative developments in the field.
The book is divided into three sections. The first, Understanding Holography, presents the principles of hologram recording illustrated with practical examples. A comprehensive review of Cited by: Unfortunately, this book can't be printed from the OpenBook.
If you need to print pages from this book, we recommend downloading it as a PDF. Visit to get more information about this book, to buy it in print, or to download it as a free PDF. Presents a history of the developments in holography from early discoveries in optics to the first hologram of Denis Gabor.
Also discusses possible future applications of holography. Abstract. Following a review of the synthetic aperture (hologram) radar concept, several new developments are described. The first is the acquiring of range information by holographic means alone (that is, without the use of pulses).
This process acquires two-dimensional data from a one-dimensional record, comparable to the acquiring, in a two-dimensional hologram, of three-dimensional information. Scientific American“The Amateur Scientist” section.“Holography Handbook: Making Holograms The Easy Way by Fred Unterseher, Jeannene Hansen and Bob Schlesinger, is rich in detail about how to produce all kinds of hologram on a limited budget.”*****Library Journal“This comprehensive book is a guide for non-technical people who wish to create their own s: 6.
The final chapter deals with hologram replication, television transmission of holograms, and formation of holograms using spatially incoherent subject light.
This monograph will be a useful resource for electron microscopists, electrical engineers, opticists, physicists, chemists, and others interested in optical holography. Show less. Optical Holography deals with the use of optical.
This paper will give an overview of some recent developments in electroholography for applications in interactive 3D visualisation. Arguably the ultimate technology for this task, it is the only approach having the potential to deliver full depth cue, 3D images, having resolutions beyond that which can be perceived by the human eye.
The development of new holography methods made it suitable for new industrial and scientific applications: printing, security and authentication, sensors, data storage, particles analysis, etc.
advanced sufﬁciently with enough new and novel developments to merit a second edition. The answer was an overwhelming YES and came from seeing the profound developments and scale of applications to which digital holography, and in the wider context 3D imaging technologies in general, are now being routinely applied.
IEEE Xplore. Delivering full text access to the world's highest quality technical literature in engineering and technology. The reader is presented with the state-of-the-art developments in both digital holography and 3-D display techniques.
The book contains a large amount of research material as well as reviews, new ideas and insights that will be useful for graduate students, scientists, and engineers working in the field. At the beginning of holography, this was achieved by photosensitive media, such as silver halides or others reviewed in Chapter 2 of this book.
The wave coming from the object scene is recorded in a holographic physical support and readout later for object phase comparison. The book presents developments in the microwave holographic techniques for near-field imaging applications such as biomedical imaging and non-destructive testing of materials.
The authors also examine novel holographic techniques to gain super-resolution or quantitative images. The next chapter focuses on early developments in holography, paying particular attention to Bragg's X-ray microscope, X-ray holography, and the beginnings of optical holography.
The discussion then turns to light sources for hologram formation; analysis of plane holograms; diffraction from volume holograms; and real-image applications of holographic.
Holography dates fromwhen British/Hungarian scientist Dennis Gabor developed the theory of holography while working to improve the resolution of an electronwho characterized his work as "an experiment in serendipity" that was "begun too soon," coined the term hologram from the Greek words holos, meaning "whole," and gramma, meaning "message.".
Digital holography is an emerging field of new paradigm in general imaging appli-cations. We present a review of a subset of the research and development activities in digital holography, with emphasis on microscopy techniques and applications.
First, the basic results. Abstract. Holography, initiated by the work of Dennis Gabor (1) inhas now joined in scope and ramifications the fields of communication and information sciences: It includes, in fact, increasingly the developments of these fields, based on the original contributions of Norbert Wiener and Claude Shannon, among others.
The book presents developments in the microwave holographic techniques for near-field imaging applications such as biomedical imaging and non-destructive testing of materials.
The authors also examine novel holographic techniques to gain super-resolution or quantitative images. The book also includes a discussion of the capabilities and. and microwave holography. Perhaps the most important developments and applica- tions of holography have been in interferometry and this continues to be an active and important area.
Finally, holographic optical elements, such as filters, gratings, and lenses, deserve attention. 2. Holographic methods and properties of holograms This book provides a comprehensive overview of developments in the field of holographic entanglement entropy.
Within the context of the AdS/CFT correspondence, it is shown how quantum entanglement is computed by the area of certain extremal surfaces. The general lessons one can learn from this connection are drawn out for quantum field theories.Invented in the late s by Dennis Gabor (–), who won the Nobel Prize in Physics for his work, holography became far more practical with the development of the laser.
Since lasers produce coherent single-wavelength light, their interference patterns are more pronounced.