Noemí Inés Rodríguez Rivera

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Pseudoscopic images that keep a continuous parallax are shown to be possible due to a double diffraction process intermediated by a slit. One diffraction grating acts as a wavelength encoder of views while a second diffraction grating decodes the projected image. The process results in the enlargement of the image under common white light illumination.
Pseudoscopic (inverted depth) images that keep a continuous parallax were shown to be possible by use of a double diffraction process intermediated by a slit. One diffraction grating directing light to the slit acts as a wavelength encoder of views, while a second diffraction grating decodes the projected image. The process results in the enlargement of the(More)
Pseudoscopic (inverted depth) images that keep a continuous parallax are shown to be possible due to a double diffraction process intermediated by a slit as a consequence of a simple symmetrical process object-image. One diffraction grating directing light to the slit acts as a wavelength encoder of views while a second diffraction grating decodes the(More)
Editorial Processing Manuscript Editing Manager Lauren B. Fischer Senior Manuscript Editors John McFadden, Donald S. Smith Manuscript Editors Karen L. Boyd, Rochelle C. Lodder Freelance Manuscript Editing Manager Diane L. Cannon Freelance Manuscript Editing Coordinators Connie L. Manno, Fred Marshall Freelance Copy Editors and Copyreaders Laura Adamcyzk,(More)
Aquatic eggs were used to study cellular process such as osmosis in order to understand the integrity of the egg in relationship to the organism’s ecology. For this study, frozen horseshoe crab eggs obtained from a beach and salmon and whitefish eggs obtained from a deli were used. The eggs were weighed before and after placing them in water solutions.(More)
A pseudoscopic (inverted depth) image made with spiral diffracting elements intermediated by a pinhole is explained by its symmetry properties. The whole process is made under common white light illumination and allows the projection of images. The analysis of this projection demonstrates that the images of two objects pointing away longitudinally have the(More)
We present a new optical process that allows to integrally obtain the image of objects under white-light only using two linear diffraction gratings. It does not need any element to intermediate or complement the process. The image appears located close and aside the object and keeps the original colours. The phenomena is analised by ray tracing calculations(More)
Executive Editor Phil B. Fontanarosa, MD, MBA Executive Managing Editor Annette Flanagin Managing Editor Brenda Gregoline Deputy Managing Editor Lauren Fischer Senior Manuscript Editors Karen L. Boyd, John McFadden Manuscript Editors Gabriel Dietz, Rochelle C. Lodder, Sam Wilder Freelance Manuscript Editing Manager Connie L. Manno Freelance Manuscript(More)
The JAMA Network is a consortium of peer-reviewed print and online medical publications that includes JAMA®, JAMA Cardiology, and other specialty journals. JAMA Cardiology does not hold itself responsible for statements made by any contributor. All articles published, including opinion articles, represent the views of the authors and do not refl ect the(More)
We show a system capable of projecting a video scene onto a white-light holographic screen to obtain a kind of image that results in a plane in front of the screen. This holographic screen is mainly a diffractive lens and is constructed by holography. The image plane can be located at any azimuth angle and seen with continuous parallax and without the use(More)
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