Penetrating radiation systems and applications III
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Penetrating radiation systems and applications III 1-2 August 2001, San Diego, USA by

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Published by SPIE in Bellingham, Wash .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Nuclear counters -- Design and construction -- Congresses.,
  • Optical radiometry -- Congresses.,
  • Radiation dosimetry -- Congresses.,
  • Radiography, Medical -- Digital techniques -- Congresses.,
  • Optical detectors -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographic references and author index.

StatementH. Bradford Barber ... [et al.], chairs/editors ; sponsored and published by SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering.
GenreCongresses.
SeriesSPIE proceedings series,, v. 4508, Proceedings of SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering ;, v. 4508.
ContributionsBarber, H. Bradford., Society of Photo-optical Instrumentation Engineers.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQC787.C6 P44 2001
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 212 p. :
Number of Pages212
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3581524M
ISBN 100819442224
LC Control Number2002277796
OCLC/WorldCa49011050

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Get this from a library! Penetrating radiation systems and applications III: August , San Diego, USA. [H Bradford Barber; Society of Photo-optical Instrumentation Engineers.; SPIE . Proceedings of SPIE , “Penetrating Radiation Systems and Applications IV,” SPIE-The Society for Optical Engineering, Bellingham, Washington, E. Clarkson and H. H. Barrett, “Statistical decision theory and tumor detection,” Chapter 4 in Image Processing Techniques for Tumor Detection, R. Strickland (ed.), New York, Dekker. Author(s), "Tit le of Paper," in Penetrating Radiation Syst ems and Applications I X, edited by F. Pa trick Doty, H. Bradford Barber, Hans Roehrig, Richard C. Schirato, Proceedings of SPIE Vol. Nature of Penetrating Radiation. The Electromagnetic Spectrum. X-rays and gamma rays differ only in their source of origin. X-rays are produced by an x-ray generator and gamma radiation is the product of radioactive atoms. They are both part of the electromagnetic spectrum. They are waveforms, as are light rays, microwaves, and radio waves. X.

Penetrating Radiation Systems and Applications VIII Editor(s): F. Patrick Doty ; H. Bradford Barber ; Hans Roehrig For the purchase of this volume in printed format, please visit Recent progress on a high-resolution, photon-counting gamma-ray and x-ray imager called BazookaSPECT is presented. BazookaSPECT is an example of a new class of scintillation detectors based on integrating detectors such as CCD(charge-coupled device) or CMOS(complementary metal-oxide semiconductor) by: 5.   Proc. SPIE , Penetrating Radiation Systems and Applications III, pg 1 (19 December ); doi: / Read Abstract + Direct conversion of x-ray energy into electrical charge has been extensively developed into imaging products in the past few years.   Ground-penetrating radar (GPR) is a rapidly developing field that has seen tremendous progress over the past 15 years. The development of GPR spans aspects of geophysical science, technology, and a wide range of scientific and engineering applications. It is the breadth of applications that has made GPR such a valuable tool in the geophysical /5(2).

Atoms, Radiation, and Radiation Protection [Turner, James E.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Atoms, Radiation, and Radiation Protection Systems, and Applications of Nuclear Processes Raymond Murray. out of 5 stars Kindle Edition. $ Radiation Protection at Light Water Reactors Robert Prince. Kindle Edition Cited by: Scintillator based radiation detectors are employed in a large variety of medical imaging systems (x-ray radiography and fluoroscopy, computed tomography, gamma camera, positron emission tomography). In all cases scintillators are directly or indirectly coupled to optical sensors (films, photocathodes, photodiodes) (). Particles called the neutrinos have no electrical charge and no measurable mass. Neutrinos are the most penetrating type of radiation. Their penetration powers are so great that “a neutrino has to pass through many ‘light years’ of matter to have a chance of interacting" with the nucleus of some atom, according to “The New Quantum Universe” by Tony Hey and Patrick . about the risks from radiation is based on studies of more than , survivors of the atomic bombs at Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Japan, at the end of World War II. Other studies of radiation industry workers and studies of people receiving large doses of medical radiation also have been an important source of knowledge. Scientists learnedFile Size: KB.