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Two measuring systems driven by microcomputer are presented: flowrate ultrasonic measurements and coherent anti-Stokes Raman spectroscopy. It is shown how the integration of standard interfaces and specific electronics made it possible to develop these two applications from a single basic system.
Filamentary formations of acoustic cavitation bubbles in an ultrasonic resonator are recorded by high-speed stereoscopic means. The bubble locations and motions are reconstructed in three dimensions, and a velocity distribution of bubbles is obtained. Experimental bubble trajectories are compared to a one-to-one simulation by a particle modeling approach(More)
Efficient application of optical qubits for quantum information processing is impossible without a robust technology of their characterization. To date, characterization of optical logical ensembles has been based on studying relative photon number statistics in each mode and in their various linear superpositions as well as (in the case of multiple qubits)(More)
Filamentary formations of acoustic cavitation bubbles in an ultrasonic resonator are recorded by high-speed stereoscopic means. The bubble locations and motions are reconstructed in three dimensions, and a velocity distribution of bubbles is obtained. Experimental bubble trajectories are compared to a one-to-one simulation by a particle modeling approach(More)
Formations of acoustic cavitation bubbles in various resonator set−ups are recorded by high− speed stereoscopic means. The bubble distributions and motions are reconstructed in three dimensions. Such data is a key for better understanding of the mechanisms taking place in applications of intense ultrasound in liquids. Furthermore, the data serves for(More)
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