Researchers from The University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, USA, led by Professor Daewook Kim, consider advancements in optical engineering for future telescopes, in a new publication from Opto-Electronic Advances.
A team of researchers at the Centre Spatial de Liège (CSL) of the University of Liège has just developed a method to identify the contributors and origins of stray light on space telescopes.
Astronomers are finding ways for smart alternatives to keep answering basic questions in physics after experiencing the devastating loss of the Arecibo Observatory in Puerto Rico and the usually prohibitive cost of satellite missions.
New metamaterial tiles designed by a multi-institutional research team will help enhance the sensitivity of telescopes that are being constructed at the distinguished Simons Observatory in Chile.
Speciality Prisms for Cryogenic Measurements of Refractive Index for ESO ELT’s Spectrograph - HARMONI
A new $1 million Federal Government grant to Curtin University will enable a major upgrade to the Murchison Widefield Array (MWA), giving the giant radio telescope even greater power to read and process signals captured from distant outer space.
Quantum Design UK and Ireland (QDUKI), distributor of high-tech scientific research instrumentation is the exclusive authorised channel sales partner of Raptor Photonics products for the UK and Ireland.
The iconic Parkes radio telescope, otherwise known as The Dish, has been officially recognised for its contribution to Australian astronomy and humankind’s understanding of the Universe with its addition to the National Heritage List.
Benefiting from a unique facility, where temperatures remain constant year-round and vibration is practically non-existent, Optical Surfaces Ltd is able to routinely produce and test demanding telescope spectrograph optics (aspheres, flats, lenses, mirrors and prisms) that stretch the limits of conventional optical fabrication techniques.
Curtin University research has revealed how pairing satellite images with an existing global network of radio telescopes can be used to paint a previously unseen whole-of-planet picture of the geological processes that shape the Earth’s crust.