The polarized radiation luminance component is a p-wave polarized radiation luminance component polarized by a polarizer (3), and the p-wave polarized radiation luminance component is measured by means of a radiometer (4).
The invention relates to anti-dazzle devices for both polarized and non-polarized radiation.
The radiation emitted by the sources may be linearly polarized in a single plane such that the polarization of the radiation with respect to the plane in which linearly polarized radiation is preferentially received by the detectors can be controlled.
The invention relates to an illumination system (1) for supplying a polarized radiation beam.
The sample is illuminated with polarized radiation from a source (14).
The sample is irradiated with a polarized irradiation beam and a return beam is linearly polarized.
It is thus possible to produce dichroic- or interference-type polarisers and to provide for the practically complete conversion of the energy from a non-polarised radiation source into polarised radiation.
The radiation system (25) includes a radiation source (30) with a radiation element (32) such as a laser on an LED to provide the incident radiation (I) and a polarizing element (34).
Each group of elements is associated with a respective mode of resonance for circularly polarised radiation.
The inventive polarising antiglare device is used for suppressing glaring light and can be used for locator devices based on polarised emission.
The polarised radiation is transmitted along optical fibre (4) to a receiver where it is coupled to another optical wave of fixed polarisation.
The inventive combined polarised radiation source is used, in particular for anti-dazzling systems, for polarisation microscopy and for detecting systems.
Described herein is a quasi-optic rotating joint (100) which allows circularly polarised radiation to be transmitted therethrough irrespective of the angle of rotation of the joint.
The invention relates to light engineering, in particular to polarised radiation sources and can be used for anti-dazzling systems.
The localised stresses thus produced are normally invisible to the naked eye but are capable of being rendered visible under polarised light.