4 edition of Nonimaging optics, maximum efficiency light transfer found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Roland Winston, Robert L. Holman, chairs/editors ; sponsored and published by SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering.|
|Series||Proceedings / SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering ;, v. 1528, Proceedings of SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering ;, v. 1528.|
|Contributions||Winston, Roland., Holman, Robert L., Society of Photo-optical Instrumentation Engineers.|
|LC Classifications||TJ812 .N66 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 170 p. :|
|Number of Pages||170|
|LC Control Number||91062699|
Introduction to Nonimaging Optics provides the first entry-level resource on this rapidly developing field. The book is divided into two sections: the first one deals with nonimaging optics—its main concepts and design methods. The second summarizes general concepts, including rays and wave fronts, reflection and refraction, and : $ The properties of nonimaging compound parabolic concentrator (CPC)-type devices are examined in which the extreme direction is not constant but rather is a variable that can change along the reflector. One can then retain the maximal concentration or radiative efficiency of the CPC while the flux map on the absorber or target is modified, depending on whether the device is used for optical Cited by:
Roland Winston is a leading expert in nonimaging optics and its applications to solar energy. A member of the "Founding Faculty" of UC Merced, he received a Guggenheim Fellowship in , and has received numerous other awards and honors for his research. He is an elected Fellow of the Optical Society of America and the AAAS, and is the lead author of the definitive text Nonimaging Optics 5/5(1). Illumination Engineering: Design with Nonimaging Optics R. John Koshel (Editor) This book brings together experts in the field who present material on a number of important and growing topics including lighting, displays, solar concentrators.
A classical book in this field is given in reference ' and its current status can be viewed in the Proceedings of "Nonimaging Optics: Maximum-Efficiency Light Transfer" SPIE conferences whose fifth edition has been held last July in Denver. M. D. Watson and R. R. Jayroe, “Fresnel lens solar concentrator design based on geometric optics and blackbody radiation equation,” in Proceedings of the SPIE—Nonimaging Optics: Maximum Efficiency Light Transfer V, vol. , pp. 85–93, July Cited by: 2.
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Nonimaging Optics: Maximum Efficiency Light Transfer IV. Editor(s): Roland Winston Nonrotationally symmetric nonimaging systems that overcome the flux-transfer performance limit imposed by skewness conservation Author(s): Books; Open Access; Contact SPIE Publications.
Nonimaging Optics: Maximum-Efficiency Light Transfer II Editor(s): Roland Winston ; Robert L. Holman *This item is only available on the SPIE Digital Library. The last chapter surveys the applications of nonimaging optics to optical system design and to instrument design, with particular reference to utilization of light sources with maximum efficiency.
This book will be of great benefit to nonimaging optics scientists and design by: Not Available adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86ACited by: adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86ACited by: The last chapter surveys the applications of nonimaging optics to optical system design and to maximum efficiency light transfer book design, with particular reference to utilization of light sources with maximum efficiency.
This book will be of great benefit to nonimaging optics scientists and design engineers. The term nonimaging optics is concerned with applications where imaging formation is not important but where effective and efficient collection, concentration, transport and distribution of light energy is - i.e.
solar energy conversion, signal detection, illumination optics, measurement and testing. This book will incorporate the substantial. Nonimaging Optics. Juan C. Miñano. E-mail address: @ () 91 () 91 Universidad Politécnica de Madrid, Madrid, Spain. LPI, Altadena, California, USA. Search for more papers by this author.
Mohedano. E-mail address: [email protected]‐ Proc. SPIENonimaging Optics: Maximum Efficiency Light Transfer IV, pg (3 October ); doi: / Read Abstract + The amount of light that can be coupled from a noncoherent lamp into an optical fiber of small size and limited numerical aperture is restricted by fundamental principles.
Proc. SPIENonimaging Optics: Maximum Efficiency Light Transfer III, pg (21 August ); doi: / Read Abstract + The solid core polycrystalline middle infrared region (MIR) optical fiber has no bending loss and has been successfully used as a flexible CO 2 laser guide for medical operations.
Govind Agrawal - "Nonimaging Optics" is very popular in the industry, and the book should do quite well if it is written from the point of view of an Engineer.
Prof. ROLAND WINSTON is "the expert" in this field and should do a very good job. We just hired one of his colleagues from Germany here at the Institute of Optics,/5(4). Nonimaging Optics: Maximum Efficiency Light Transfer III (Proceedings of Spie--the International Society for Optical Engineering, V.
) by Roland Winston avg rating — 0. Nonimaging optics, maximum efficiency light transfer: JulySan Diego, California Author: Roland Winston ; Robert L Holman ; Society of Photo-optical Instrumentation Engineers. High Collection Nonimaging Optics covers the many developments and the wider range of applications of nonimaging optics.
This book is organized into 11 chapters that emphasize the application of nonimaging optics to concentrators for solar energy. with particular reference to utilization of light sources with maximum Edition: 1.
From its inception nearly 30 years ago, the optical subdiscipline now referred to as nonimaging optics, has experienced dramatic growth. The term nonimaging optics is concerned with applications where imaging formation is not important but where effective and efficient collection, concentration, transport and distribution of light energy is - i.e.
solar energy conversion, signal detection. This fully updated, revised, and expanded Second Edition: Features a new and intuitive introduction with a basic description of the advantages of nonimaging opticsAdds new chapters on wavefronts for a prescribed output (irradiance or intensity), infinitesimal étendue optics (generalization of the aplanatic optics), and Köhler optics and color.
An Optimized non-imaging optics example • THE flux at the surface of the Sun, kW cm-2, falls off with the square of distance to a value of mW cm-2 above the Earth's atmosphere, or typically 80– mW cm-2 at the ground.
In principle, the second law of thermodynamics permits an optical device toFile Size: 1MB. In nonimaging applications, the method enables controlling the light emitted by an extended light source much better than single free-form-surface designs, and also enables the optics contour to.
Abstract. Nonimaging optics is the theory of thermodynamically efficient optics and as such, depends more on thermodynamics than on optics. Historically, nonimaging optics that work as ideal concentrators have been discovered through such heuristic ideas as “edge ray involutes,” “string method,” “simultaneous multiple surface,” and “tailored edge ray concentrator,” without a Cited by: 6.
The term nonimaging optics is concerned with applications where imaging formation is not important but where effective and efficient collection, concentration, transport and distribution of light.
Nonimaging optics (also called anidolic optics) is the branch of optics concerned with the optimal transfer of light radiation between a source and a target. Unlike traditional imaging optics, the techniques involved do not attempt to form an image of the source; instead an optimized optical system for optimal radiative transfer from a source to a target is desired.Moreover, there is often the need to explicitly avoid image formation, and accomplish with additional goals such as maximum transfer of light (high efficiency), reduced optics size and costs, precribed illuminance patterns or uniformity in the delivered light beams.
The branch of optics that specializes in these types of problems is called.Book Description. Introduction to Nonimaging Optics covers the theoretical foundations and design methods of nonimaging optics, as well as key concepts from related fields.
This fully updated, revised, and expanded Second Edition. Features a new and intuitive introduction with a basic description of the advantages of nonimaging optics.