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Applied Optics

Applied Optics


  • Vol. 5, Iss. 7 — Jul. 1, 1966
  • pp: 1199–1201

Simplification of Holographic Procedures

Joseph T. Carcel, Alfred H. Rodemann, Edward Florman, and S. Domeshek  »View Author Affiliations

Applied Optics, Vol. 5, Issue 7, pp. 1199-1201 (1966)

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The present state of the holographic art has set many stringent parameters on the production of holograms, such as extreme mechanical, temperature, and air stability for long periods of time, and slow film emulsions with extremely high resolution. The Physical Sciences Laboratory of the U.S. Naval Training Device Center has investigated, experimented, and produced many clear high resolution holograms in a ground-level Butler Building without close temperature controls and using other than expensive, massive, and extremely rigid optical mounts and equipment.

© 1966 Optical Society of America

Original Manuscript: January 10, 1966
Published: July 1, 1966

Joseph T. Carcel, Alfred H. Rodemann, Edward Florman, and S. Domeshek, "Simplification of Holographic Procedures," Appl. Opt. 5, 1199-1201 (1966)

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  1. E. N. Leith, J. Upatniecks, J. Opt. Soc. Am. 54, 1295 (1964). [CrossRef]
  2. G. W. Stroke, Intern. Sci. Technol. No. 41, 56 (1965).
  3. Laser Focus, Photography 1, No. 18 (15September1965).
  4. A. K. Rigler, “Wavefront Reconstruction by Reflection,” Westinghouse Research Laboratory, Scientific Paper 65–1C1-Optics-P1, 1June1965, and supporting letter to U.S. Naval Training Device Center, dated 2 August 1965.
  5. Laser Focus, “3D Lasography—The Month-Old Giant,” 1, No. 1 (1January1965).
  6. G. W. Stroke, “Optics of Coherent and Non-Coherent Electromagnetic Radiations,” Univ. Mich., Dept. Elec. Eng., Ann Arbor, Mich. (March, 1965).
  7. Eastman Kodak Company, “Kodak Materials for Pictorial Holograms” (August, 1965).

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