00 Hardcover Wiley series in pure and applied optics QC174 Physics, electronics, mathematics, and information are among the fields of contributors who review recent research into spatial (rather than temporal) solitons in nematic liquid crystals, where they display unique qualities.
What does AO stand for?
AO stands for Applied Optics
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of AO
We have 60 other meanings of AO in our Acronym Attic
- Anodal Opening
- Answers Only (educational testing)
- AntiOnline (computer security website)
- Aosta (Val d'Aosta, Italy)
- Apostolic Oblates
- Appeals Office(r)
- Application Object
- Application Outsourcing
Samples in periodicals archive:
ISE develops materials, components, systems and processes for seven different business areas: Energy-Efficient Buildings and Technical Building Components, Applied Optics and Functional Surfaces, Solar Thermal Technology, Silicon Photovoltaics, Alternative Photovoltaic Technology, Renewable Power Generation and Hydrogen Technology.
This problem might be solved by a new microcamera that the Fraunhofer Institute for Reliability and Microintegration (IZM) in Berlin, Germany has developed together with Awaiba GmbH and with the support of the Fraunhofer Institute for Applied Optics and Precision Engineering IOF in Jena, Germany.
These results were published earlier this year in Applied Optics, Vol.
The trick is reading the signals, which is what the Applied Optics Group (GOA) at the Strasbourg, France-based Laboratory for the Physics and Applications of Semiconductors (Phase) has found.
Reiley has published several papers on applied optics and optical engineering, and received a patent for an industrial instrumentation device that measures stress in transparent samples.
Alain Aspect of the Institute of Theoretical and Applied Optics in Orsay, France, and his collaborators at the Ecole Normale Superieure in Paris have developed a technique for over-coming this apparent limitation on achieving extremely low temperatures.
That's exactly what Quere, along with graduate student Henri Vincenti and colleagues at the Applied Optics Laboratory (LOA, France) and the National Research Council of Canada (NRC), have created using a new method, dubbed the "attosecond lighthouse" effect.