Smith Gregory Hallock. Willmann-Bell, In. 2008.
Smith Gregory Hallock. Design Examples Achromatic and Apochromatic Doublets The Wollaston Landscape Lens The Cooke Triplet and Tessar Lenses The Double-Gauss Lens Cassegrain Telescopes Schmidt Telescopes Tolerancing Example Bibliography Index Отличная книга для оптиков. Categories: Physics\Optics.
Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design tells how to design and evaluate lenses using computers. The approach is general and fundamental, and is not limited to one specific software program. Thus, this book should be useful for many years to come. If you are interested in lenses, lens design can also be an exciting and creative experience, and an attempt has been made to convey this feeling to the reader. Three groups of readers are intended: College students studying optics.
Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. by Gregory Hallock Smith.
Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design. byGregory Hallock Smith. This book is written in a very practical and essentially non-mathematical style. A rigorous approach to aberration theory requires an algebraically complex treatment
Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design. Format: HardcoverChange. A rigorous approach to aberration theory requires an algebraically complex treatment. This often obscures a qualitative understanding of optical system behavior, and aberrations. This author has done an excellent job of treating the subject intuitively, with many examples. 6 people found this helpful.
Title: Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design Author(s): Gregory Hallock Smith .
Title: Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design Author(s): Gregory Hallock Smith Other Info: . " by . ", 524 pages, Hardbound, . lb item wt. The introduction of the computer revolutionized the way lenses (optical systems) are designed and evaluated. Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design tells how to design and evaluate lenses using computers.
Computer-aided design (CAD) is the use of computers (or workstations) to aid in the creation, modification, analysis, or optimization of a design. CAD software is used to increase the productivity of the designer, improve the quality of design, improve communications through documentation, and to create a database for manufacturing. CAD output is often in the form of electronic files for print, machining, or other manufacturing operations.
by Gregory Hallock Smith. More by Gregory Hallock Smith. Camera Lenses: From Box Camera to Digital (SPIE Press Monograph Vol. PM158) (Press Monograph). Gregory Hallock Smith. Our customers tell us that these two books complement each other beautifully
Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design. o if you are learning lens design as an undergraduate or graduate student, or don't yet have the years of experience which went. Our customers tell us that these two books complement each other beautifully. Introduction to Lens Design relies heavily on the mathematics ofl ens design
Computer Aided Engineering Design Download Book (PDF, 5762 KB) Department of Mechanical.
Computer Aided Engineering Design Download Book (PDF, 5762 KB) Department of Mechanical. Engineering Design Handbook. Computer Aided Design of Mechanical Systems. 11 MB·7,388 Downloads. Jul 15, 1973 40. AD-767 826! Engine:ering design handbook. Computer-Aided Design, Engineering, and Manufacturing: Systems Techniques and Applications, Volume III, Operational Methods in Computer-Aided Design. 71 MB·367 Downloads·New!
ABOUT THE AUTHORS Gregory Hallock Smith is an optical engineer and lens designer. His published works include the books Practical Computer-Aided Lens Design and Camera Lenses: From Box Camera to Digital. Dr. Smith is now an independent optical design consultant.
ABOUT THE AUTHORS Gregory Hallock Smith is an optical engineer and lens designer. He first became interested in optics and astronomy in 1954 at age 13. In 1972, he received his P. from the Optical Sciences Center, University of Arizona. Roger Ceragioli was a professional optician and worked for the University of Arizona's Steward Observatory Mirror Lab, specializing in meter-class optics. He has designed and built hundreds of optical components during his career.