Latest Radiometry Stories
DUBLIN, October 17, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Research and Markets ( http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/mqkxm8/micro_market) has announced the addition of the "Micro
Low cost Microbolometers drives the Microbolometer Infrared (IR) Detector market http://www.micromarketmonitor.com/market-report/microbolometer-ir-detector-reports-2519106764.html
One of the most visible signs of climate change in recent years was not even visible at all until a few decades ago.
After 14 years of monitoring Earth's main energy source, radiation from the sun, NASA’s Active Cavity Radiometer Irradiance Monitor satellite has lost contact with its ground operations team at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California, and its mission has been declared completed.
Scheduled booth presentations and a focus on Radiometer's 1st Automatic solution demonstrate commitment to helping lab professionals simplify and automate all phases of blood gas testing.
It's not quite Star Trek communications—yet. But long-distance communications in space may be easier now that researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) have designed a clever detector array that can extract more information than usual from single particles of light.
In a new study, a team of astrophysicists revealed a superconducting detector array capable of much higher resolutions than the current semiconductor-based technology.
The bolometer, invented in 1878 by Samuel Pierpont Langley, measures the energy of incident electromagnetic radiation. It consists of an absorptive element connected to a heat sink through a thermal link. The absortive element raises its temperature above that of the heat sink when radiation impinges on it. The higher the energy the higher the temperature rises. Old bolometers used metals while newer ones used semiconductors and superconductors as the absorptive elements. Bolometers can...