Scattering occurs when the incident light beam contacts particles or regions within the polymer system that have an index of refraction which is different from that of the base polymer.
What does IOR stand for?
IOR stands for Index of Refraction
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of IOR
We have 57 other meanings of IOR in our Acronym Attic
- In-Order Queue Depth
- Ideas of reference
- Immediate Operational Requirement
- Impact of Relationship (social media)
- Importer of Record (customs)
- Improved Oil Recovery
- Inclusive Or
- Increased Oil Recovery
- Increment Operations Review
- Independent Order of Rechabites (est. 1835)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Prior Information Notice: Delivery "device for measuring the index of refraction and dispersion of materials" by m-line.
The imaginary part of the index of refraction (below 300 nm) was assumed to possess a shape given by the function in Eq.
With single-sided applications, it also enables perfect index of refraction (RI) matching between air and glass, while avoiding RI mismatch at the glass and EVA interface seen on double-sided coatings.
The MCVD process enables OFS to precisely control each fiber's index of refraction across the core, including the core's center region.
lt;p>At the heart of optical networking is optical fiber, which consists of a narrow thread of glass--actually pure silicon dioxide--that's been clad with another glass that has a different index of refraction.
3] Literature Review All known materials have index of refraction which is more than one however in 1968 Veselago  found that it is possible to make a material that has index of refraction less than one, even negative.
Future applications in optical circuit elements and the boosting output power of LEDs are described, and the chapter on the optical properties of ZnO discusses methods for measuring the index of refraction, among other issues.