Download Applied Prismatic and Reflective Optics by Dennis F. Vanderwerf PDF

By Dennis F. Vanderwerf

From the early flooring and polished prism aspects of glass lighthouse Fresnel lenses to trendy microreplicated versatile Fresnel lenses for sun concentrators, new purposes of prismatic optical elements for gentle regulate are continually being constructed. furthermore, suggestions using unmarried and compound prismatic and reflective optical elements are rising within the fields of metrology, polarization keep watch over, projection platforms, illumination, and show lights, between others. cutting-edge multilayer optical coatings have enabled novel prism and reflector geometries to be constructed for particular capabilities. The ideas and examples awarded during this e-book may still supply an excellent heritage to research, overview, and comprehend prismatic and reflector functions defined within the literature. the fabric during this ebook may perhaps motivate readers themselves to create novel and precious units using prismatic and reflective optical components.

Contents

- Preface - creation and historical past - normal Prisms and Reflectors - Polarization houses of Prisms and Reflectors - really good Prism varieties - Prism and reflect process layout, research, and Fabrication - a range of Prism functions - Projection screens - Microprismatic Arrays - Fresnel Lenses - Afterword - Index

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Extra resources for Applied Prismatic and Reflective Optics

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Reflection at M3 and M4 occurs by TIR, each having an angle of incidence of about 52 deg, eliminating the need for any reflective coatings. The Leman prism is used in several optical system applications, such as a monocular spotting scope. 17 (a) A four-mirror reflecting prism with roof prism face; viewed image is rotated 180 deg and readable. (b) A four-mirror reflecting prism with roof prism face, perspective view. 18 90-deg Beam-Deviating Prism The four-surface single prism in Fig. 18(a) is useful for producing an erect and readable viewed image with a deviation angle δ = 90 deg.

2 Equilateral dispersing prism at minimum deviation. 1 35 Minimum deviation angles for different glass types. 2 Measurement of the angle of minimum deviation δ(λ)min for specific wavelengths can be used to accurately calculate the refractive index n(λ) of the prism as a function of wavelength by use of the following equation: n(λ) = sin[δ(λ)min + 60 deg] 2 . 3) For this type of spectroscope, the angles of minimum deviation are always noninteger, and the observer or detector must rotate at a different rate than the prism rotation.

If the prism of Fig. 16 is split through the apex angle, and the face AC opposite the hypotenuse AB is coated with a very high-reflectance (>99%) multilayer dielectric coating, we obtain a Littrow laser-dispersion prism, as shown in Fig. 18. If a ray is incident on face AB at the Brewster’s angle, and the vertex angle α = 90 deg − I1Brew , then the ray is retroreflected. A p-polarized laser beam will be transmitted with very low loss. 433 deg = I1Brew . 7 Sample parameters for a Littrow 30/60/90-deg reflecting prism.

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