scopo-, scop-, scept-, skept-, -scope-, -scopy, -scopia, -scopic, -scopist
(Greek > Latin: see, view, sight, look, look at, examine, behold, consider)
2. Ellipsometry which uses more than one wavelength and allows variation of an angle of incidence; measures not only film thickness, but also provides information on select chemical/physical characteristics of the film(s); very useful in process monitoring and diagnostic.
3. Ellipsometry which uses more than one wavelength and allows variation of an angle of incidence; measures not only film thickness, but also provides information on select chemical/physical characteristics of the film(s); very useful in process monitoring and diagnostic.
Ellipsometry is the most common way of measuring thickness of thin films; based on the detection of phase shift of plane polarized incident light beam during reflection from the surface.
Thickness determines ranging from a few angstroms to tens of microns are possible for single layers and complex multilayer stacks.
2. A device which, when applied over an artery, indicates graphically the movements or character of the pulse.
2. An instrument for determining exactly the number of drops in a given quantity of liquid, used as a measure of the surface tension of a fluid.
2. A barometer for measuring or recording very small variations in atmospheric pressure, often used as an instrument for indicating changes in the altitude of an aircraft.
2. A microscope (simple or compound) for each eye (binocular), giving different aspects and, therefore, a stereoscopic effect.
There are two kinds of compound stereomicroscopes: binobjective and common main objective.
2. A reference to a three-dimensional vision or any of various processes and devices for giving the illusion of depth from two-dimensional images or reproductions; such as, of a photograph or motion picture that has depth, as well as height and width.
Stereopsis, or stereoscopic vision, is believed to have an origin in the anatomic and physiological structures of the retinas of the eyes and the visual cortex.
It is present in normal binocular vision because the eyes view objects in space from two points, so that the retinal image patterns of the same object points in space are slightly different in each of the eyes.