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Proceedings Paper

Remote Raman using polymer mirrors
Author(s): J. Chance Carter; Dimitra N. Stratis; Shiv K. Sharma; Wally A. Scrivens; S. Michael Angel
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Paper Abstract

Recent work performed in this laboratory has demonstrated the feasibility of using tunable filter technologies in place of dispersive spectrometers and fixed filtering devices for the purpose of creating field transportable standoff Raman imaging systems. Recently, a development in the area of polymer science has led to the production of polymer mirrors which are lightweight compared to glass mirrors of similar size. In addition, the techniques used to produce these polymer mirrors make it easy to design low f/pound optical devices, with much higher optical speeds than identically sized glass mirrors. The performance of a low f/pound polymer mirror system in combination with a liquid crystal tunable filter for standoff Raman chemical imaging is demonstrated and evaluated.

Paper Details

Date Published: 16 December 1999
PDF: 11 pages
Proc. SPIE 3854, Pattern Recognition, Chemometrics, and Imaging for Optical Environmental Monitoring, (16 December 1999); doi: 10.1117/12.372895
Show Author Affiliations
J. Chance Carter, Univ. of South Carolina (United States)
Dimitra N. Stratis, Univ. of South Carolina (United States)
Shiv K. Sharma, Univ. of Hawaii/Manoa (United States)
Wally A. Scrivens, Trent Arcana (United States)
S. Michael Angel, Univ. of South Carolina (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 3854:
Pattern Recognition, Chemometrics, and Imaging for Optical Environmental Monitoring
Khalid J. Siddiqui; DeLyle Eastwood, Editor(s)

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