Must Read Rumors

Beauty therapist presented as Kate Middleton’s beautician has never worked for her

Duchess Kate is admired not only for her style, but also for her beauty.

Duchess Kate stuns at Bafta awards in Alexander McQueen gown

The 2017 British Academy Film Awards ceremony brought together the world’s top actors and filmmakers in London.

Kate Middleton pregnant: bets placed on royal baby in 2017

Lately speculation has surfaced surrounding a third royal pregnancy. Should we expect royal baby no. 3 this year?

Kate Middleton themed café opens in Australia

The Duchess of Cambridge, née Kate Middleton, has become an inspiration in ways that not even the royal herself would imagine.

Beauty therapist presented as Kate Middleton’s beautician has never worked for her
Duchess Kate stuns at Bafta awards in Alexander McQueen gown
Kate Middleton pregnant: bets placed on royal baby in 2017
Kate Middleton pregnancy and surrogacy rumors denied
Kate Middleton themed café opens in Australia

MIT builds camera that capture the speed of light in slow motion

by Nicole
December 13, 2011 at 5:41 pm

Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have created a camera that captures 1 trillion frames per second.

The device can track the movement of individual packets of light, or photons, so fast that you can visualize the propagation of light.

“We have built a virtual slow motion camera where we can see photons, or light particles through space,” says Associate Professor Ramesh Raskar in an interview.

“Photons travel about a million times photons travel a million times faster than bullets. So our camera can see photons, or bullets of light traveling through space.”

In order to perform the experiment, the scientists used a streak camera, which is normally used to measure the intensity and duration of light.

By modifying the equipment, the researchers managed to create slow-motion movies.

The technique used cameras and mirrors to build these slow motion clips that track the lights movement across a scene. A laser pulse was shut as a flash and the light was recorded at about 1 trillion FPS.

The experiment thus had to be replicated hundreds of times.

The technology can be applied in medical imaging, materials science, as well as chemical analysis.

What do you think? What is your gossip?

The rules: Keep it clean, stay on the subject and use English only - or we may delete your comment. If you see inappropriate language email us. Read our Terms and Conditions