By Rolf R. Hainich, Oliver Bimber
In the large fields of optics, holography and digital truth, know-how keeps to evolve. monitors: basics and functions, moment variation addresses these updates and discusses how real-time special effects and imaginative and prescient let the applying and screens of graphical 2nd and 3D content material.
This e-book explores intimately those technological advancements, in addition to the transferring concepts in the back of projection screens, projector-camera structures, stereoscopic and autostereoscopic screens. This new version comprises many updates and additions reflecting the alterations in quick constructing parts reminiscent of holography and near-eye monitors for Augmented and digital fact applications.
Perfect for the coed trying to sharpen their constructing ability or the grasp refining their approach, Rolf Hainich and Oliver Bimber support the reader comprehend the fundamentals of optics, gentle modulation, visible notion, show applied sciences, and computer-generated holography. With nearly 500 illustrations screens will aid the reader see the sector of augmentation and digital truth reveal with new eyes.
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Extra info for Displays: Fundamentals and Applications
Lenticular lenses were first used in photography, but are most common in today’s autostereoscopic displays. We should mention another Nobel Prize winner at this point; Dennis Gabor, who received the prize in 1971 for his discovery of the basic principles of holography in 1947. As you are reading this book, it will become clear how essential these principles are for display technology in general, and not only for upcoming computer-generated holographic displays (CGHs). Practical holography did not become feasible before the invention of the laser in the 1960s.
Electromagnetic waves cover a frequency range of more than 30 decades. 1). In the range of visible light (wavelengths 380 nm . . 780 nm, frequencies in the 1015 Hz range), wavelength and amplitude correspond to perceived color and intensity. For example, a wavelength of about 400 nm is perceived as blue (about 700 nm is perceived as red, and approximately 550 nm is perceived as green). 3 PRINCIPLES OF LIGHT GENERATION The straightforward way to generate electromagnetic waves is moving electric charges, causing an electrical field to change quickly.
We thank the original co-authors Daisuke Iwai (Osaka University), Gordon Wetzstein (University of British Columbia, Stanford University) and Anselm Grundhöfer (Bauhaus-University Weimar, Disney Research, ETH Zürich). We thank Rafał K. Mantiuk for providing the appendix, Perceptual Display Calibration. We also want to thank all colleagues, companies and institutions who provided additional image material (in alphabetical order): Preface xxxvii Arrington Research, Mark Ashdown, Edwin P. Berlin (LightSail Energy), Fred Brooks (Univ.