New Developments in Array Technology and Applications: Proceedings of the 167th Symposium of the International Astronomical Union, held in the Hague, the Netherlands, August 23–27, 1994 Cover

New Developments in Array Technology and Applications: Proceedings of the 167th Symposium of the International Astronomical Union, held in the Hague, the Netherlands, August 23–27, 1994

ISBN/ASIN: 9780792336402,9789401103831 | 1995 | English | pdf | 397/392 pages | 9.84 Mb
Publisher: Springer Netherlands | Author: A. G. Davis Philip (auth.), A. G. Davis Philip, Kenneth A. Janes, Arthur R. Upgren (eds.) | Edition: 1

IAU Symposium No. 167 brought together researchers who use CCDs and arrays, designers and manufacturers of CCDs and Array Mosaics and those who write the software to control these devices and to reduce the large amounts of data contained in each frame.
At the meeting such topics as plans for applying the new technology to the new large telescopes that have been built recently and those planned in the near future, new developments in infrared arrays, advances and concerns with the use of CCDs in photometry and spectroscopy and the creation of large mosaics in photometry and spectroscopy and the creation of large mosaics of chips which allow larger areas of the sky to be covered in a single frame were discussed.
There were sessions devoted to the following topics: New Developments in CCD Technology; New Developments in IR Detector Arrays; Direct Imaging with CCDs and Other Arrays; Spectroscopy with CCDs and Other Arrays; and Large Field Imaging with Array Mosaics. Scientific results of studies made with this technology were covered in the poster sessions.
CCD and Array Detectors have become the detectors of choice at all the world's optical observatories. Such instruments on small university and college telescopes have turned these telescopes into instruments that can now do observations which in the past were done only on the largest telescopes. CCDs and Arrays are known as `the people's detector' because of their ability to turn small telescopes into true research instruments. On large telescopes observations can be made of extremely faint and crowded objects that were impossible to observe before the advent of CCD and Array technology.
The proceedings of this meeting will be useful to all those who are interested in the design, manufacture and use of CCDs and Arrays for astronomical observations.

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New Developments in Array Technology and Applications: Proceedings of the 167th Symposium of the International Astronomical Union, held in the Hague, the Netherlands, August 23–27, 1994

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