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Proceedings Paper

Holography under adverse conditions
Author(s): Patrick P. Naulleau; David S. Dilworth; Brian G. Hoover; Joaquin Lopez; Emmett N. Leith
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Paper Abstract

3D images have been formed through a pair of single mode fibers, using monochromatic light of reduced spatial coherence. Two fibers are required: one carries the object beam, the other the reference beam. Light comes out of the exiting end of the two fibers, interferes to form a hologram, which then forms a fully 3D image. Also, we have pursued the problem of imaging through highly scattering media, such as biological tissue. We recover both the amplitude and the phase of the uncorrupted wavefield from the scattered light. This is accomplished with considerable effort; we record up to 8000 electronic holograms and read them all into a computer; the resulting computer processing is quite intensive, requiring many hours of computing. With the phase thus recovered, we can get significantly improved image resolution.

Paper Details

Date Published: 1 February 1998
PDF: 8 pages
Proc. SPIE 3358, Sixth International Symposium on Display Holography, (1 February 1998); doi: 10.1117/12.301499
Show Author Affiliations
Patrick P. Naulleau, Univ. of Michigan (United States)
David S. Dilworth, Univ. of Michigan (United States)
Brian G. Hoover, Univ. of Michigan (United States)
Joaquin Lopez, Univ. of Michigan (United States)
Emmett N. Leith, Univ. of Michigan (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 3358:
Sixth International Symposium on Display Holography
Tung H. Jeong, Editor(s)

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