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To be an information bank in the rigorous scientific investigation of Nuclear and Electro-Optics technology and other events and evidence related to intelligently controlled phenomena unexplained so far.

To determine the constraints, limitations, opportunities, and engineering challenges of Electro-Optics technology and making this free source of nature more useful in industrial applications.

To provide accurate and reliable information on unexplained phenomena of optical propagation and nuclear energy.

   
 
 
 
 
 
What is Light?
 
 
The Power of Light
 
 
How Light Behaves
 
 
Manipulating Light
 
 
Light Sources
 
 
Principles of Light Measurement
 
 
Measurement Geometries
 
 
Setting Up an Optical Bench
 
 
Graphing Data
 
 
Choosing a Detector
 
 
Choosing a Filter
 
 
Choosing Input Optics
 
 
Choosing a Radiometer
 
 
Calibrations
 
 
References
 
Electromagnetic Wave Theory

Light is just one portion of the various electromagnetic waves flying through space. The electromagnetic spectrum covers an extremely broad range, from radio waves with wavelengths of a meter or more, down to x-rays with wavelengths of less than a billionth of a meter. Optical radiation lies between radio waves and x-rays on the spectrum, exhibiting a unique mix of ray, wave, and quantum properties.

At x-ray and shorter wavelengths, electromagnetic radiation tends to be quite particle like in its behavior, whereas toward the long wavelength end of the spectrum the behavior is mostly wavelike. The visible portion occupies an intermediate position, exhibiting both wave and particle properties in varying degrees.

 
 
 
 
 
 
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