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Pranovich, A., Valyukh, S., Gooran, S., Frisvad, J. R. & Nyström, D. (2023). Dot Off Dot Screen Printing with RGBW Reflective Inks. Journal of Imaging Science and Technology, 67(3), Article ID 030404.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Dot Off Dot Screen Printing with RGBW Reflective Inks
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2023 (English)In: Journal of Imaging Science and Technology, ISSN 1062-3701, E-ISSN 1943-3522, Vol. 67, no 3, article id 030404Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

Recent advances in pigment production resulted in the possibility to print with RGBW primaries instead of CMYK and performing additive color mixing in printing. The RGBW pigments studied in this work have the properties of structural colors, as the primary colors are a result of interference in a thin film coating of mica pigments. In this work, we investigate the angle-dependent gamut of RGBW primaries. We have elucidated optimal angles of illumination and observation for each primary ink and found the optimal angle of observation under diffuse illumination. We investigated dot off dot halftoned screen printing with RGBW inks on black paper and in terms of angle-dependent dot gain. Based on our observations, optimal viewing condition for the given RGBW inks is in a direction of around 30◦ to the surface normal. Here, the appearance of the resulting halftoned prints can be estimated well by Neugebauer formula (weighted averaging of the individual reflected spectra). Despite the negative physical dot gain during the dot off dot printing, we observe angularly dependent positive optical dot gain for halftoned prints. Application of interference RGBW pigments in 2.5D and 3D printing is not fully explored due to the technological limitations. In this work, we provide colorimetric data for efficient application of the angle-dependent properties of such pigments in practical applications.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
The Society for Imaging Science and Technology, 2023
National Category
Media Engineering
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-198934 (URN)10.2352/J.ImagingSci.Technol.2023.67.3.030404 (DOI)001080972400007 ()2-s2.0-85164955722 (Scopus ID)
Note

Funding Agencies|Research Institute of Sweden

Available from: 2023-11-03 Created: 2023-11-03 Last updated: 2023-11-24Bibliographically approved
Pranovich, A., Trujillo Vazquez, A., Nyström, D., Valyukh, S., Frisvad, J. R., Klein, S. & Parraman, C. (2022). Angular dependent reflectance spectroscopy of RGBW pigments. In: : . Paper presented at 48th Iarigai conference, Greenville SC, USA, Sept. 19-21 2022.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Angular dependent reflectance spectroscopy of RGBW pigments
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2022 (English)Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Other academic)
Abstract [en]

Traditional printing relies primarily on subtractive color mixing techniques. In this case, optical color mixing is achieved by one of the established halftoning methods that use Cyan, Magenta, Yellow and Black (CMYK) primaries on a reflective white substrate. The reason behind the subtractive color mixing in printing is the high absorbance of available pigments used in inks. A new type of mica-based pigments that exhibit high reflectivity at Red, Green, Blue and White (RGBW) spectral bands was recently introduced by Merck (SpectravalTM). Printing with RGBW primaries on black background allows additive color mixing in prints. While offering excellent color depth, the reflected spectra of such pigments vary with the angles of incidence and observation. As a result, new approaches in modelling the appearance of prints as well as strategies for color separation and halftoning are needed. The prior optical characterization of the reflective inks is an essential first step. For this purpose, we have used SpectravalTM pigments to prepare acrylic based inks, which we applied on glass slides by screen printing. In this work, we measured the relative spectral bidirectional reflection distribution of Red, Green, Blue and White reflective inks. The measurements were conducted on an experimental set up consisting of a goniometer, spectrometer, and a xenon light source. Based on the measurements, we simulate the reflectance spectra under diffuse illumination and demonstrate ratios of red, green, and blue spectral components for different observation angles of individual inks and their combinations.

Keywords
RGB printing, BRDF, spectroscopy, special effect inks
National Category
Media Engineering
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-189566 (URN)
Conference
48th Iarigai conference, Greenville SC, USA, Sept. 19-21 2022
Available from: 2022-10-26 Created: 2022-10-26 Last updated: 2023-01-16Bibliographically approved
Kalustova, D., Kornaga, V., Rybalochka, A., Yu, Y.-J. & Valyukh, S. (2020). Color temperature tunable RGBW clusters with 3 control channels. Photonics Letters of Poland, 12(1), 10-12
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Color temperature tunable RGBW clusters with 3 control channels
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2020 (English)In: Photonics Letters of Poland, ISSN 2080-2242, E-ISSN 2080-2242, Vol. 12, no 1, p. 10-12Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

The work is devoted to the development of a smart lighting system that is able to change correlated colour temperature and consists of tunable 4-components RGBW clusters controlled via three channels. It is shown that fixing a ratio between the intensities of white and red LEDs at a level of 100:9 enables obtaining high values of colour rendering in a wide range of correlated colour temperatures. The control of 3 from 4 channels simplifies the system. The influence of the red LED on CRI and luminous efficiency is analysed.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Warsaw, Poland: PHOTONICS SOC POLAND, 2020
National Category
Atom and Molecular Physics and Optics
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-174047 (URN)10.4302/plp.v12i1.968 (DOI)000523283800004 ()2-s2.0-85083241149 (Scopus ID)
Available from: 2021-03-16 Created: 2021-03-16 Last updated: 2021-03-23Bibliographically approved
Valyukh, S., Arwin, H. & Järrendahl, K. (2016). Simulation of light scattering from exoskeletons of scarab beetles. Optics Express, 24(6), 5794-5808
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Simulation of light scattering from exoskeletons of scarab beetles
2016 (English)In: Optics Express, E-ISSN 1094-4087, Vol. 24, no 6, p. 5794-5808Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

An approach for simulation of light scattering from beetles exhibiting structural colors originating from periodic helicoidal structures is presented. Slight irregularities of the periodic structure in the exoskeleton of the beetles are considered as a major cause of light scattering. Two sources of scattering are taken into account: surface roughness and volume non-uniformity. The Kirchhoff approximation is applied to simulate the effect of surface roughness. To describe volume non-uniformity, the whole structure is modeled as a set of domains distributed in space in different orientations. Each domain is modeled as an ideal uniformly twisted uniaxial medium and differs from each other by the pitch. Distributions of the domain parameters are assumed to be Gaussian. The analysis is performed using the Mueller matrix formalism which, in addition to spectral and spatial characteristics, also provides polarization properties of the scattered light. (C) 2016 Optical Society of America

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
OPTICAL SOC AMER, 2016
National Category
Other Physics Topics
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-127568 (URN)10.1364/OE.24.005794 (DOI)000373395700039 ()27136777 (PubMedID)
Note

Funding Agencies|Swedish Research Council Formas; Swedish Research Council VR

Available from: 2016-05-04 Created: 2016-05-03 Last updated: 2022-09-15
Valyukh, S. & Slobodyanyuk, O. (2015). Assessment of minimum permissible geometrical parameters of a near-to-eye display. Applied Optics, 54(21), 6526-6533
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Assessment of minimum permissible geometrical parameters of a near-to-eye display
2015 (English)In: Applied Optics, ISSN 1559-128X, E-ISSN 2155-3165, Vol. 54, no 21, p. 6526-6533Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

Light weight and small dimensions are some of the most important characteristics of near-to-eye displays (NEDs). These displays consist of two basic parts: a microdisplay for generating an image and supplementary optics in order to see the image. Nowadays, the pixel size of microdisplays may be less than 4 mu m, which makes the supplementary optics the major factor in defining restrictions on a NED dimensions or at least on the distance between the microdisplay and the eye. The goal of the present work is to find answers to the following two questions: how small this distance can be in principle and what is the microdisplay maximum resolution that stays effective to see through the supplementary optics placed in immediate vicinity of the eye. To explore the first question, we consider an aberration-free magnifier, which is the initial stage in elaboration of a real optical system. In this case, the paraxial approximation and the transfer matrix method are ideal tools for simulation of light propagation from the microdisplay through the magnifier and the human eyes optical system to the retina. The human eye is considered according to the Gullstrand model. Parameters of the magnifier, its location with respect to the eye and the microdisplay, and the depth of field, which can be interpreted as the tolerance of the microdisplay position, are determined and discussed. The second question related to the microdisplay maximum resolution is investigated by using the principles of wave optics. (C) 2015 Optical Society of America

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Optical Society of America, 2015
National Category
Atom and Molecular Physics and Optics
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-120743 (URN)10.1364/AO.54.006526 (DOI)000358363000021 ()
Available from: 2015-08-24 Created: 2015-08-24 Last updated: 2017-12-04
Hsiao, C.-L., Magnusson, R., Palisaitis, J., Sandström, P., Persson, P. O. Å., Valyukh, S., . . . Birch, J. (2015). Curved-Lattice Epitaxial Growth of InxAl1-xN Nanospirals with Tailored Chirality. Nano letters (Print), 15(1), 294-300
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Curved-Lattice Epitaxial Growth of InxAl1-xN Nanospirals with Tailored Chirality
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2015 (English)In: Nano letters (Print), ISSN 1530-6984, E-ISSN 1530-6992, Vol. 15, no 1, p. 294-300Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

Chirality, tailored by external morphology and internal composition, has been realized by controlled curved-lattice epitaxial growth (CLEG) of uniform coatings of single-crystalline InxAl1-xN nanospirals. The nanospirals are formed by sequentially stacking segments of curved nanorods on top of each other, where each segment is incrementally rotated around the spiral axis. By controlling the growth rate, segment length, rotation direction, and incremental rotation angle, spirals are tailored to predetermined handedness, pitch, and height.  The curved morphology of the segments is a result of a lateral compositional gradient across the segments while maintaining a preferred crystallographic growth direction, implying a lateral gradient in optical properties as well. Left- and right-handed nanospirals, tailored with 5 periods of 200 nm pitch, as confirmed by scanning electron microscopy, exhibit uniform spiral diameters of ~80 nm (local segment diameters of ~60 nm) with tapered hexagonal tips.  High resolution electron microscopy, in combination with nanoprobe energy dispersive X-ray spectroscopy and valence electron energy loss spectroscopy, show that individual nanospirals consist of an In-rich core with ~15 nm-diameter hexagonal cross-section, comprised of curved basal planes. The core is surrounded by an Al-rich shell with a thickness asymmetry spiraling along the core. The ensemble nanospirals, across the 1 cm2 wafers, show high in-plane ordering with respect to shape, crystalline orientation, and direction of compositional gradient. Mueller matrix spectroscopic ellipsometry shows that the tailored chirality is manifested in the polarization state of light reflected off the CLEG nanospiral-coated wafers. In that, the polarization state is shown to be dependent on the handedness of the nanospirals and the wavelength of the incident light in the ultraviolet-visible region.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
American Chemical Society (ACS), 2015
Keywords
InAlN, nanospirals, chirality, sputtering, CLEG, GLAD, STEM, VEELS
National Category
Physical Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-112512 (URN)10.1021/nl503564k (DOI)000348086100047 ()25427233 (PubMedID)
Projects
Growth of Metastable Ternary Group III-Nitride Semiconductor Nanostructures by unique design concepts and doping
Funder
Swedish Research Council, 621-2012-4420
Available from: 2014-12-01 Created: 2014-12-01 Last updated: 2021-12-29
Valyukh, S., Sorokin, S. & Chigrinov, V. G. (2015). Inline Quality Control of Liquid Crystal Cells. IEEE/OSA Journal of Display Technology, 11(12), 1042-1047
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Inline Quality Control of Liquid Crystal Cells
2015 (English)In: IEEE/OSA Journal of Display Technology, ISSN 1551-319X, E-ISSN 1558-9323, Vol. 11, no 12, p. 1042-1047Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

Inline quality control of liquid crystal (LC) cells is usually associated with a real-time noncontact characterization of moved LC cells. Such a characterization enables inspection of the products quality and helps to find in time defects. In the paper, we analyze an approach for fast evaluation of LC cell gap uniformity. The approach is based on detecting interference patterns formed by the quasi-monochromatic light reflected from a tested LC cell. To speed up the data treatment, a simple analytic expression describing the intensity of light interacting with the multilayered structure of an LC cell is derived. The results of the simplified model are compared with rigorous simulations. Two experimental setups are discussed. A CCD camera is used for detecting the interference patterns.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
IEEE-INST ELECTRICAL ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS INC, 2015
Keywords
Liquid crystal (LC) cell gap; quality control; real-time measurements
National Category
Physical Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-123326 (URN)10.1109/JDT.2015.2434939 (DOI)000364858000012 ()
Available from: 2015-12-14 Created: 2015-12-11 Last updated: 2017-12-01
Tiwari, A. & Valyukh, S. (Eds.). (2014). Advanced Energy Materials. John Wiley & Sons
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Advanced Energy Materials
2014 (English)Collection (editor) (Other academic)
Abstract [en]

An essential resource for scientists designing new energy materials for the vast landscape of solar energy conversion as well as materials processing and characterizatio.

Based on the new and fundamental research on novel energy materials with tailor-made photonic properties, the role of materials engineering has been to provide much needed support in the development of photovoltaic devices. Advanced Energy Materials offers a unique, state-of-the-art look at the new world of novel energy materials science, shedding light on the subject's vast multi-disciplinary approach.

The book focuses particularly on photovoltaics, efficient light sources, fuel cells, energy-saving technologies, energy storage technologies, nanostructured materials as well as innovating materials and techniques for future nanoscale electronics. Pathways to future development are also discussed.Critical, cutting-edge subjects are addressed, including:

  • Non-imaging focusing heliostat; state-of-the-art of nanostructures
  • Metal oxide semiconductors and their nanocomposites
  • Superionic solids; polymer nanocomposites; solid electrolytes; advanced electronics
  • Electronic and optical properties of lead sulfide
  • High-electron mobility transistors and light-emitting diodes
  • Anti-ferroelectric liquid crystals; PEEK membrane for fuel cells
  • Advanced phosphors for energy-efficient lighting
  • Molecular computation photovoltaics and photocatalysts
  • Photovoltaic device technology and non-conventional energy applicationsReadership

The book is written for a large and broad readership including researchers and university graduate students from diverse backgrounds such as chemistry, materials science, physics, and engineering working in the fields of nanotechnology, photovoltaic device technology, and non-conventional energy.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
John Wiley & Sons, 2014. p. 616
National Category
Natural Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-103354 (URN)978-1-118-68629-4 (ISBN)
Note

From the contents

Preface xv

1 Non-imaging Focusing Heliostat 1

Kok-Keong Chong

1.1 Introduction 1

1.2 The Principle of Non-imaging Focusing Heliostat (NIFH) 3

1.3 Residual Aberration 10

1.4 Optimization of Flux Distribution Pattern for Wide Range of Incident Angle 29

1.5 First Prototype of Non-imaging Focusing Heliostat (NIFH) 35

1.6 Second Prototype of Non-imaging Focusing Heliostat (NIFH) 52

1.7 Conclusion 64

2 State-of-the-Art of Nanostructures in Solar Energy Research 69

Suresh Sagadevan

2.1 Introduction 70

2.2 Motivations for Solar Energy 71

2.3 Nanostructures and Different Synthesis Techniques 77

2.4 Nanomaterials for Solar Cells Applications 81

2.5 Advanced Nanostructures for Technological Applications 87

2.6 Theory and Future Trends in Solar Cells 92

2.7 Conclusion 97

3 Metal Oxide Semiconductors and Their Nanocomposites Application towards Photovoltaic and Photocatalytic 105

Sadia Ameen, M. Shaheer Akhtar, Hyung-Kee Seo and Hyung Shik Shin

3.1 Introduction 106

3.2 Metal Oxide Nanostructures for Photovoltaic Applications 108

3.3 TiO2 Nanomaterials and Nanocomposites for the Application of DSSC and Heterostructure Devices 109

3.4 ZnO Nanomaterials and Nanocomposites for the Application of DSSC and Heterostructure Devices 121

3.5 Fabrication of DSSCs with Vertically Aligned ZnO Nanorods (NRs) and Graphene Oxide Nanocomposite Based Photoanode 135

3.6 ZnO Nanocomposite for the Heterostructures Devices 139

3.7 Fabrication of Heterostructure Device with Doped ZnO Nanocomposite 141

3.8 Metal Oxide Nanostructures and Nanocomposites for Photocatalytic Application 144

3.9 Conclusions 157

3.10 Future Directions 158

4 Superionic Solids in Energy Device Applications 167

Angesh Chandra and Archana Chandra

4.1 Introduction 167

4.2 Classifi cation of Superionic Solids 170

4.3 Ion Conduction in Superionic Solids 171

4.4 Important Models 173

4.5 Applications 199

4.6 Conclusion 203

5 Polymer Nanocomposites: New Advanced Dielectric Materials for Energy Storage Applications 207

Vijay Kumar Thakur and Michael R. Kessler

5.1 Introduction 208

5.2 Dielectric Mechanism 209

5.3 Dielectric Materials 213

5.4 Demand for New Materials: Polymer Composites 214

5.5 Polymer Nanocomposites: Concept and Electrical Properties 216

5.6 Conclusion and Future Perspectives 245

6 Solid Electrolytes: Principles and Applications 259

S.W. Anwane

6.1 Introduction 260

6.2 Ionic Solids 262

6.3 Classifi cation of Solid Electrolytes 265

6.4 Criteria for High Ionic Conductivity and Mobility 266

6.5 Electrical Characterization of Solid Electrolyte 267

6.6 Ionic Conductivity and Temperature 271

6.7 Concentration-Dependent Conductivity 274

6.8 Ionic Conductivity in Composite SE 275

6.9 Thermodynamics of Electrochemical System 278

6.10 Applications 280

6.11 SO2 Sensor Kinetics and Thermodynamics 286

6.12 Conclusion 291

7 Advanced Electronics: Looking beyond Silicon 295

Surender Duhan and Vijay Tomer

7.1 Introduction 296

7.2 Limitations of Silicon-Based Technology 299

7.3 Need for Carbon-Based Electronics Technology 300

7.4 Carbon Family 303

7.5 Electronic Structure of Graphene and CNT 309

7.6 Synthesis of CNTs 311

7.7 Carbon Nanotube Devices 313

7.8 Advantages of CNT-Based Devices 317

7.9 Issues with Carbon-Based Electronics 319

7.10 Conclusion 322

8 Ab-Initio Determination of Pressure-Dependent Electronic and Optical Properties of Lead Sulfi de for Energy Applications 327

Pooja B and G. Sharma

8.1 Introduction 327

8.2 Computational Details 328

8.3 Results and Discussion 329

8.4 Conclusions 340

9 Radiation Damage in GaN-Based Materials and Devices 345

S.J. Pearton, Richard Deist, Alexander Y. Polyakov, Fan Ren, Lu Liu and Jihyun Kim

9.1 Introduction 346

9.2 Fundamental Studies of Radiation Defects in GaN and Related Materials 347

9.3 Radiation Effects in Other III-Nitrides 366

9.4 Radiation Effects in GaN Schottky Diodes, in AlGaN/GaN and GaN/InGaN Heterojunctions and Quantum Wells 370

9.5 Radiation Effects in GaN-Based Devices 374

9.6 Prospects of Radiation Technology for GaN 376

9.7 Summary and Conclusions 379

10 Antiferroelectric Liquid Crystals: Smart Materials for Future Displays 389

Manoj Bhushan Pandey, Roman Dabrowski and Ravindra Dhar

10.1 Introduction 390

10.2 Theories of Antiferroelectricity in Liquid Crystals 398

10.3 Molecular Structure Design/Synthesis of AFLC Materials 402

10.4 Macroscopic Characterization and Physical Properties of AFLCs 404

10.5 Conclusion and Future Scope 425

11 Polyetheretherketone (PEEK) Membrane for Fuel Cell Applications 433

Tungabidya Maharana, Alekha Kumar Sutar, Nibedita Nath, Anita Routaray, Yuvraj Singh Negi and Bikash Mohanty

11.1 Introduction 434

11.2 PEEK Overview 442

11.3 PEEK as Fuel Cell Membrane 446

11.4 Modifi ed PEEK as Fuel Cell Membrane 452

11.5 Evaluation of Cell Performance 459

11.6 Market Size 459

11.7 Conclusion and Future Prospects 460

12 Vanadate Phosphors for Energy Effi cient Lighting 465

K. N. Shinde and Roshani Singh

12.1 Introduction 465

12.2 Some Well-Known Vanadate Phosphors 466

12.3 Our Approach 469

12.4 Experimental Details 469

12.5 Results and Discussion of M3-3x/2(VO4)2:xEu (0.01 <= x <= 0.09 for M = Ca and 0 <= x <= 0.3 for M = Sr,Ba) Phosphors 470

12.6 Effect of Annealing Temperature on M3-3x/2(VO4)2:xEu (x = 0.05 for M = Ca, x = 0.1 for M = Sr and x = 0.3 for M = Ba) Phosphors 484

12.7 Conclusions 494

13 Molecular Computation on Functionalized Solid Substrates 499

Prakash Chandra Mondal

13.1 Introduction 500

13.2 Molecular Logic Gate on 3D Substrates 504

13.3 Molecular Logic Gates and Circuits on 2D Substrates 507

13.4 Combinatorial and Sequential Logic Gates and Circuits using Os-polypyridyl Complex on SiO× Substrates 514

13.5 Multiple Redox States and Logic Devices 520

13.6 Concluding Remarks 523

14 Ionic Liquid Stabilized Metal NPs and Their Role as Potent Catalyst 529

Kamlesh Kumari, Prashant Singh and Gopal K.Mehrotra

14.1 Introduction 530

14.2 Applications of Metal Nanoparticles 531

14.3 Shape of Particles 532

14.4 Aggregation of Particles 533

14.5 Synthesis of Metal Nanoparticles 533

14.6 Stability against Oxidation 534

14.7 Stabilization of Metal Nanoparticles in Ionic Liquid 535

14.8 Applications of Metal NPs as Potent Catalyst in Organic Synthesis 540

14.9 Conclusion 544

15 There's Plenty of Room in the Field of Zeolite-Y Enslaved Nanohybrid Materials as Eco-Friendly Catalysts: Selected Catalytic Reactions 555

C.K. Modi and Parthiv M. Trivedi

15.1 Introduction 556

15.2 Types of Zeolites 557

15.3 Methodology 559

15.4 Characterization Techniques 561

15.5 Exploration of Zeolite-Y Enslaved Nanohybrid Materials 562

15.6 Conclusions 576

References 579

Index 585

Available from: 2014-01-17 Created: 2014-01-17 Last updated: 2014-11-19
Valyukh, S. & Slobodyanyuk, O. (2013). Objective LC lens array for a Near-to-Eye Display. In: SID Digest: . Paper presented at SID International symposium, May 21-24, 2013, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Objective LC lens array for a Near-to-Eye Display
2013 (English)In: SID Digest, 2013Conference paper, Published paper (Other academic)
Abstract [en]

An objective liquid crystal microlens array enables one to see a microdisplay located at the immediate vicinity of the eye, e.g. such that built into a contact lens or glasses. However, implementation of this microlens array is associated with two problems – correct conjugation of the image provided by the microdisplay with the retina of the eye and the light leakage to a microlens from the adjacent pixels that causes the image blur. In this work, we consider these problems and their possible solutions.

Keywords
Near-to-eye display; liquid crystal lens array; augmented reality, applied vision, human factor
National Category
Other Materials Engineering
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-91910 (URN)
Conference
SID International symposium, May 21-24, 2013, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
Available from: 2013-05-05 Created: 2013-05-05 Last updated: 2013-05-20Bibliographically approved
Valyukh, S., Arwin, H. & Järrendahl, K. (2013). On Light Interaction with Exoskeleton of Scarab Beetles. In: ICSE-VI 2013 - 6th International Conference on Spectroscopic Ellipsometry. May 26-31, 2013. Kyoto: . Paper presented at ICSE-VI 2013 - 6th International Conference on Spectroscopic Ellipsometry. May 26-31, 2013. Kyoto. Kyoto, Japan
Open this publication in new window or tab >>On Light Interaction with Exoskeleton of Scarab Beetles
2013 (English)In: ICSE-VI 2013 - 6th International Conference on Spectroscopic Ellipsometry. May 26-31, 2013. Kyoto, Kyoto, Japan, 2013Conference paper, Poster (with or without abstract) (Refereed)
Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Kyoto, Japan: , 2013
National Category
Natural Sciences
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:liu:diva-103374 (URN)
Conference
ICSE-VI 2013 - 6th International Conference on Spectroscopic Ellipsometry. May 26-31, 2013. Kyoto
Available from: 2014-01-19 Created: 2014-01-19 Last updated: 2018-10-08
Organisations
Identifiers
ORCID iD: ORCID iD iconorcid.org/0000-0002-5966-590x

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