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Proceedings Paper

GLINT: program overview and potential science objectives
Author(s): Victor L. Gamiz; Richard B. Holmes; Stanley R. Czyzak; David G. Voelz
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Paper Abstract

The GEO Light Imaging National Testbed (GLINT) system will image objects in geo-synchronous and semi-synchronous orbits using a synthetic aperture technique known as Fourier Telescopy. The testbed will be located in the vicinity of Socorro, New Mexico, and will form one of the most powerful imaging systems on Earth in terms of resolution, with an angular resolution of about 10 nano-radians, or 2 milli-arc seconds. Various parts of the system have strong similarities to astronomical instruments, and these similarities can be exploited to perform long-baseline interferometry, long- baseline intensity interferometry, gamma-ray observation, stellar spectrometry, and remote sensing with unprecedented sensitivities and state-of-the-art resolution.

Paper Details

Date Published: 31 October 2000
PDF: 12 pages
Proc. SPIE 4091, Imaging Technology and Telescopes, (31 October 2000); doi: 10.1117/12.405789
Show Author Affiliations
Victor L. Gamiz, Air Force Research Lab. (United States)
Richard B. Holmes, Nutronics, Inc. (United States)
Stanley R. Czyzak, Air Force Research Lab. (United States)
David G. Voelz, Air Force Research Lab. (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 4091:
Imaging Technology and Telescopes
James W. Bilbro; James B. Breckinridge; Richard A. Carreras; Stanley R. Czyzak; Mark J. Eckart; Robert D. Fiete; Paul S. Idell; James B. Breckinridge; Mark J. Eckart; Richard A. Carreras; James W. Bilbro; Robert D. Fiete, Editor(s)

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