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2 edition of two-dimensional microwave Luneberg lens found in the catalog.

two-dimensional microwave Luneberg lens

G D M. Peeler

two-dimensional microwave Luneberg lens

by G D M. Peeler

  • 372 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by NavalResearch Laboratory in Washington (D.C.) .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statement[by] G.D.M. Peeler and D.H. Archer.
SeriesNRL report, 4115
ContributionsArcher, D H.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17282858M

A two-dimensional electrostatic einzel lens may be combined with this structure by mounting additional cylindrical electrodes in grooves at right-angles to the quadrupole axis, as shown in Fig. 2b. Clearly, the centre-to-centre spacing of the grooves defines the axial separation of the electrodes. When a. diffracted into a two-dimensional focus by diffraction by two consecutive MLL sections, (1, 0) is for the wave forming a vertically focused line, and (0, 1) is for the wave forming a horizontallyfocused line. A detailed theoretical discussion about the wave propagation through .

In projection printing the proximity effects between adjacent two-dimensional features such as concentric elbows can be the limiting factor in designing layout rules. An aerial image simulation code based on the imaging algorithms in SAMPLE has been developed and used to investigate these proximity by: 6. Caloz C, Itoh T. Novel microwave devices and structures based on the transmission line approach of meta-materials. Philadelphia, IEEE, , –8. [] Morgan SP. General solution of the Luneberg lens problem. J Appl Phys ;– []Author: Aobo Li.

Impact Factor. Listen. The Luneburg lens is a powerful imaging device, exhibiting aberration free focusing for parallel rays incident from any direction. However, its advantages are offset by a focal surface that is spherical and thus difficult to integrate with standard planar detector and emitter arrays. Using the recently developed technique of transformation optics, it is possible to transform the curved focal Cited by:


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Two-dimensional microwave Luneberg lens by G D M. Peeler Download PDF EPUB FB2

In this paper, a modified cylindrical Luneberg lens antenna is proposed for the microwave/millimeter wave imaging applications. The proposed Luneberg lens is designed using the Teflon substrate. A Printed, Broadband Luneburg Lens Antenna. “A two-dimensional microwave Luneberg.

This article describes a two-dimensional Luneburg lens, fabricated from steps of foam glass of. We present the design, fabrication, and experimental characterization of a modified two-dimensional Luneburg lens based on bulk metamaterials.

The lens is composed by a number of concentric layers. By varying the geometric dimensions of unit cells in each layer, the gradient refractive index profile required for the modified Luneburg lens can be by: 2.

The Blass [16–21] and Butler [22–28] matrices have been used in many applications to generate a number of staring Blass matrix [16], shown in Figureconsists of a set of traveling-wave feed lines connected to the antenna elements of a linear array crossing another set of lines connected to the beam the crossover points directional couplers, denoted by the symbol.

The book is a valuable resource for experts and nonexperts alike. To the latter, it provides a comprehensive introduction; to the former, it serves as two-dimensional microwave Luneberg lens book up-to-date reference source summarizing the current state-of-the-art.

In short, it is poised to become the 5/5(1). Xie Y, Ye S, Reyes C, et al. Microwave metamaterials made by fused deposition 3D printing of a highly conductive copper-based filament. Appl Phys Lett ; [] Ehrenberg IM, Sarma SE, Wu B-I.

A three-dimensional self-supporting low loss microwave lens with a negative refractive index. J Appl Phys ; []. The Luneberg lens illustrated in Figure b is a sphere that consists of several concentric shells of dielectric material each having relative permittivity, ɛ r, that decreases as.

A printed Luneburg lens whose permittivity distribution is controlled by photo lithographically etching holes of different sizes into one side of a PCB ground plane is reported. The lens designed to operate in TE01 mode has a measured −3‐dB beamwidth of ° with ‐dB gain at GHz for a λ, ‐cm diameter lens.

Its low profile, ‐mm thickness, 85 g, ±20° scanning. C.S. Lee, M.E. Rayner, Luneberg lens antenna with multiple gimbaled RF feeds, U.S.A. patent No. US B1 Google Scholar J.

Thornton, Wide-scanning multi-layer hemisphere lens antenna for Ka by: 1. We investigate the long-wavelength dispersion of longitudinal and transverse optical phonon modes in polar two-dimensional materials, multilayers, and their heterostructures. Using analytical models and density-functional perturbation theory in a two-dimensional framework, we show that at variance with the three-dimensional case these modes are degenerate at the zone center but the macroscopic Cited by:   Abstract.

In this chapter some experiments and applications of metamaterials in the microwave regime have been presented. Although metamaterials are composed of structures with finite periodicity, they can still be regarded as effective medium when the Author: Qiang Cheng, X.

Yang, H. Ma, J. Chin, T. Cui, R. Liu, D. Smith. Microwave Studio simulations are done in the form of a two-dimensional “slice” of the lens along its diameter in or-der to reduce simulation size. Simulations use 50 unit cells across the lens radius, where each unit cell has been assigned a Lorentzian dispersion in both and, designed.

A two-dimensional flattened Luneburg lens with an ultra-wide viewing angle has been realized based on a liquid medium approach in our present work. A field-of-view angle up to ° is achieved over the microwave regime. The transformed lens is realized by using a low-loss liquid medium and a large variation of refractive index from 1 to is by: This article describes a two-dimensional Luneburg lens, fabricated from steps of foam glass of different refractive index as an approximation to a continuous index gradient.

This is an improvement over lenses fabricated by assembly of machined parts, which unavoidably contain some air gaps, resulting in different path lengths through the lens.

The foam glass lens is superior to a plastic lens. the Luneberg lens, aL = 3a4 A2 the circular trihedral corner reflector, ac = ­Q4 x2 and the triangular trihedral corner reflector By working from equations (1)to (4),Luneberg lens and corner-reflector sizes have been calculated for shuttle orbits and are shown as a function of radar average power and orbital altitude in figure Size: 1MB.

Purchase Apertures - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNBook Edition: 1. 1 Optical modulators with two-dimensional layered materials Zhipei Sun1*, Amos Martinez2*, Feng Wang3* 1 Department of Micro- and Nanosciences, Aalto University, Finland 2 Aston Institute of Photonic Technologies, Aston University, UK 3 Department of Physics, University of California, Berkeley, CaliforniaUSA *E-mail: @; [email protected]; [email protected] by: Method of moments, macromodel, Luneburg lens.

Introduction The Luneburg lens [1] is a well-know type of spherical dielectric lens with dielectric permittivity profile depending on the distance from the center, according to the formula: e r(r)=2 r a 2; 0 r a; (1) where r is the distance from the sphere center, a denotes the radius of the sphere.

Title: Optical modulators with two-dimensional layered materials. Authors: Zhipei Sun, Amos Martinez, Feng Wang (Submitted on 22 Jan ) Abstract: Light modulation is an essential operation in photonics and optoelectronics.

With existing and emerging technologies increasingly demanding compact, efficient, fast and broadband optical modulators. Simulation work was carried out at the microwave fre-quency using commercial software (Microwave studio, CST). First, we have studied the influence of the framework to the performance of the lens.

The simulation was executed in two cases: flattened Luneburg lens without the framework and lens with a resin framework. The thickness of the frame. The general problem we address is a simple one: The optical response of a thin layer of the material of interest (the sample) placed upon a semi-infinite substrate, as shown in figure materials are treated within a continuum approximation as smooth, homogeneous media, exhibiting local linear optical response characterized by suitable response by: 7.This problem can be overcome with the use of gradient index metamaterials.

We report a two dimensional Luneburg lens made of gradient index metamaterials. It consists of 17 concentric shells with etched patterns on a printed circuit board working in microwave X band frequency.

The broad properties of the Luneburg lens are then discussed.Appl. Phys. B 81, – () Applied Physics B DOI: /sx Lasers and Optics Z.

WANG1 S. FAN2, Magneto-optical defects in two-dimensional photonic crystals 1Department of Applied Physics, Stanford University, Stanford, CAUSA 2Department of Electrical Engineering, Stanford University, Stanford, CAUSA.