Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising. If you continue browsing the site, you agree to the use of cookies on this website. See our User Agreement and Privacy Policy.

Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising. If you continue browsing the site, you agree to the use of cookies on this website. See our Privacy Policy and User Agreement for details.

Successfully reported this slideshow.

Like this presentation? Why not share!

No Downloads

Total views

439

On SlideShare

0

From Embeds

0

Number of Embeds

0

Shares

0

Downloads

18

Comments

0

Likes

1

No embeds

No notes for slide

- 1. Overview Waves Electromagnetic Spectrum Geometric Optics • Mirrors • Lenses Wave Optics
- 2. Defining a Wave Wavelength - distance from peak to peak, or trough to trough Frequency - cycles per second; how many peaks pass a given point in 1 second
- 3. Understanding Waves • Longitudinal waves - displacement is in same direction as the wave motion • Example: sound waves • Obeys the equation λf = v, where λ is the wavelength, n is the frequency, and v is the velocity.
- 4. Understanding Waves • Transverse Waves - displacement is perpendicular to the direction of motion of the wave • Example: Light • Obeys the equation λf = v, where λ is the wavelength, f is the frequency, and v is the velocity.
- 5. Special Things About a Light Wave • It does not need a medium through which to travel • It travels with its highest velocity in a vacuum • Its highest velocity is the speed of light, c, equal to 300,000 km/sec • The frequency (or wavelength) of the wave determines whether we call it radio, infrared, visible, ultraviolet, X-ray or gamma-ray.
- 6. EM Radiation Travels as a Wave c = 3 x 108 m/s It’s not just a good idea, it’s the law!
- 7. Waves Bring Us Information About our Universe • Different energies/frequencies/wavelengths produced by different physical processes Waves are how we perceive the world around us - Sound waves = differences in pressure, hearing - Light waves = sight - Radio waves = communication
- 8. Electromagnetic Spectrum
- 9. ISNS 4371 Phenomena of Nature Properties of Light Law of Reflection - Angle of Incidence = Angle of reflection Law of Refraction - Light beam is bent towards the normal when passing into a medium of higher Index of Refraction. Light beam is bent away from the normal when passing into a medium of lower Index of Refraction. Index of Refraction - Inverse square law - Light intensity diminishes with square of distance from source. n= Speedoflightinvacuum Speedoflightinamedium
- 10. Normal Law of Reflection α β Angle of incidence (α) = angle of reflection (β) The normal is the ray path perpendicular to the mirror’s surface.
- 11. Index of Refraction As light passes from one medium (e.g., air) to another (e.g., glass, water, plexiglass, etc…), the speed of light changes. This causes to light to be “bent” or refracted. The amount of refraction is called the index of refraction.
- 12. Refraction – Snell’s Law •Snell’s law provides a way to determine the bending of light as it goes from one medium to another. •Total internal relfection: occurs when the angle of refraction is greater than ninety degrees – all the light is reflected! n n1 1 2 2s i n s i nθ θ=
- 13. Geometric Optics Flat Mirrors Spherical Mirrors Images Formed by Refraction Thin Lenses Optical Instruments
- 14. Images - Terminology p: Object Distance q: Image Distance Real Images: When light rays pass through and diverge from the image point. Virtual Images: When light rays do not pass through but appear to diverge from the image point. h h M ′ =≡ HeightObject HeightImage Magnification
- 15. qp = For flat mirrors, M = 1 • The image distance is equal to the object distance. • The image is unmagnified, virtual and upright. • The image has front-back reversal. Images Formed by Flat Mirrors The image is virtual
- 16. Concave Spherical Mirrors Spherical Concave Mirror A real image is formed by a concave mirror Spherical Aberration Paraxial Approximation: Only consider rays making a small angle with the principal axis
- 17. q h p h ′ −==θtan p q h h M −= ′ = qR h Rp h − ′ −= − =αtan Rp qR h h − − −= ′ p q Rp qR = − − Rqp 211 =+ Focal Point 2 R f = fqp 111 =+ Image Formation
- 18. Convex Spherical Mirrors The image formed is upright and virtual p q h h M −= ′ = fqp 111 =+
- 19. Sign Conventions for Mirrors p is positive if object is in front of mirror (real object). p is negative if object is in back of mirror (virtual object). q is positive if image is in front of mirror (real image). q is negative if image is in back of mirror (virtual image). Both f and R are positive if center of curvature is in front of mirror (concave mirror). Both f and R are negative if center of curvature is in back of mirror (convex mirror). If M is positive, image is upright. If M is negative, image is inverted.
- 20. Ray Diagrams For Mirrors Ray 1 is drawn from the top of the object parallel to the principal axis and is reflected through the focal point F. Ray 2 is drawn from the top of the object through the focal point and is reflected parallel to the principal axis. Ray 3 is drawn from the top of the object through the center of curvature C and is reflected back on itself.
- 21. Image is real, inverted and smaller than the object
- 22. Image is virtual, upright and larger than the object
- 23. Image is virtual, upright and smaller than the object
- 24. Image From a Mirror f = +10 cm Concave Mirror (a) p = 25 cm fqp 111 =+ 10 11 25 1 =+ q 668.0−=−= ′ = p q h h M cmq 7.16= (b) p = 10 cm 10 11 10 1 =+ q ∞=q (c) p = 5 cm 10 11 5 1 =+ q cmq 10−= 2=−= ′ = p q h h M
- 25. Images Formed By Refraction
- 26. 2211 θθ SinnSinn = 2211 θθ nn ≈ βαθ +=1 γθβ += 2 ( )βγα 1221 nnnn −=+ p d ≈≈ ααtan R d ≈≈ ββtan q d ≈≈ γγtan ( ) R d nn q d n p d n 1221 −=+ ( ) R nn q n p n 1221 − =+
- 27. Sign Conventions for Refracting Surfaces p is positive if object is in front of surface (real object). p is negative if object is in back of surface (virtual object). q is positive if image is in back of surface (real image). q is negative if image is in front of surface (virtual image). R is positive if center of curvature is in back of convex surface. R is negative if center of curvature is in front of concave surface.
- 28. Flat Refracting Surface ∞=R 021 =+ q n p n p n n q 1 2 −= The image is on the same side of the surface as the object.
- 29. Apparent Depth ddq p n n q 752.0 33.1 1 1 2 −=−= −= dp = The image is virtual
- 30. Thin Lenses The image formed by the first surface acts as the object for the second surface ( ) 111 11 R n q n p − =+ ( ) 222 11 R n qp n − =+ where, q1 < 0 112 qtqp −≈+−= ( ) 221 11 R n qq n − =+− ( ) −−=+ 2121 11 1 11 RR n qp ( ) −−=+ 21 11 1 11 RR n qp ( ) −−= 21 11 1 1 RR n f Lens Makers’ Equation fqp 111 =+ p q h h M −= ′ =
- 31. Lens Types Converging Lenses Diverging Lenses f1: object focal point f2: image focal point
- 32. Sign Conventions for Thin Lenses p is positive if object is in front of lens (real object). p is negative if object is in back of lens (virtual object). q is positive if image is in back of lens (real image). q is negative if image is in front of lens (virtual image). R1 and R2 are positive if center of curvature is in back of lens. R1 and R2 are negative if center of curvature is in front of lens. f is positive if the lens is converging. f is negative if the lens is diverging.
- 33. Ray Diagrams for a Converging Lens Ray 1 is drawn parallel to the principal axis. After being refracted, this ray passes through the focal point on the back side of the lens. Ray 2 is drawn through the center of the lens and continues in a straight line. Ray 3 is drawn through the focal point on the front side of the lens (or as if coming from the focal point if p < f) and emerges from the lens parallel to the principal axis.
- 34. The image is virtual and upright The image is real and inverted
- 35. Ray Diagrams for a Diverging Lens Ray 1 is drawn parallel to the principal axis. After being refracted, this ray emerges such that it appears to have passed through the focal point on the front side of the lens. Ray 2 is drawn through the center of the lens and continues in a straight line. Ray 3 is drawn toward the focal point on the back side of the lens and emerges from the lens parallel to the principal axis.
- 36. The image is virtual and upright
- 37. Combination of Thin Lenses First find the image created by the first lens as if the second lens is not present. Then draw the ray diagram for the second lens with the image from the first lens as the object. The second image formed is the final image of the system. f2f1 O I1 I2

No public clipboards found for this slide

Be the first to comment