A wide variety of optical instruments exists in which the human eye forms an integral part of the system. This book provides a detailed description of the visual ergonomics of such instruments. There are separate sections devoted to ophthalmic instruments and aberration theory.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Product dimensions:||6.97(w) x 9.96(h) x 1.46(d)|
Table of ContentsPreface; Part I. General Theory: 1. Introduction; 2. Image formation and ray tracing; 3. Paraxial theory of refracting systems; 4. Paraxial theory of reflecting systems; 5. Non-Gaussian optics; 6. Lens types and image formation; 7. Mirror types and image formation; 8. Prisms; 9. Aperture stops, pupils, field lenses, and field stops; 10. Defocus, depth-of-field and focussing techniques; 11. Optical metrology; 12. Photometry of optical systems; Part II. Geometrical Optical Instruments or Systems: 13. The eye; 14. Ophthalmic lenses; 15. Simple magnifiers; 16. Microscopes; 17. Telescopes; 18. Macroscopes; 19. Relay systems; 20. Angle and distance measuring instruments; 21. Cameras and camera lenses; 22. Projectors; 23. Collimators; 24. Photometers and colorimeters; Part III. Physical Optics and Physical Optical Instruments: 25. Interferometry and interferometers; 26. Diffraction and diffractive devices; Part IV. Ophthalmic Instruments: 27. Focimeters; 28. Radiuscopes and keratometers; 29. Ophthalmoscopes; 30. The Badal optometer; 31. Optometers; 32. Binocular vision and testing instruments; Part V. Aberrations and Image Quality: 33. Aberration theory; 34. Image quality; 35. Aberrations of the eye; Part VI. Visual Ergonomics: 36. Visual ergonomics of monocular systems; 37. Visual ergonomics of binocular systems; Appendices.