Handbook of Optical Metrology: Principles and Applications begins by discussing key principles and techniques before exploring practical applications of optical metrology. Designed to provide beginners with an introduction to optical metrology without sacrificing academic rigor, this comprehensive text:
- Covers fundamentals of light sources, lenses, prisms, and mirrors, as well as optoelectronic sensors, optical devices, and optomechanical elements
- Addresses interferometry, holography, and speckle methods and applications
- Explains Moiré metrology and the optical heterodyne measurement method
- Delves into the specifics of diffraction, scattering, polarization, and near-field optics
- Considers applications for measuring length and size, displacement, straightness and parallelism, flatness, and three-dimensional shapes
This new Second Edition is fully revised to reflect the latest developments. It also includes four new chapters—nearly 100 pages—on optical coherence tomography for industrial applications, interference microscopy for surface structure analysis, noncontact dimensional and profile metrology by video measurement, and optical metrology in manufacturing technology.
Table of Contents
Fundamentals of Optical Elements and Devices
Light Sources; Natalia Dushkina
Lenses, Prisms, and Mirrors; Peter R. Hall
Optoelectronic Sensors; Motohiro Suyama
Optical Devices and Optomechanical Elements; Akihiko Chaki and Kenji Magara
Fundamentals of Principles and Techniques for Metrology
Propagation of Light; Natalia Dushkina
Interferometry; David A. Page
Holography; Giancarlo Pedrini
Speckle Methods and Applications; Nandigana Krishna Mohan
Moiré Metrology; Lianhua Jin and Toru Yoshizawa
Optical Heterodyne Measurement Method; Masao Hirano
Diffraction; Toru Yoshizawa
Light Scattering; Lev T. Perelman
Polarization; Michael Shribak
Near-Field Optics; Wenhao Huang, Xi Li, and Guoyong Zhang
Length and Size; René Schödel
Displacement; Akiko Hirai, Mariko Kajima, and Souichi Telada
Straightness and Alignment; Ruedi Thalmann
Flatness; Toshiyuki Takatsuji and Youichi Bitou
Surface Profilometry; Toru Yoshizawa and Toshitaka Wakayama
Three-Dimensional Shape Measurement; Frank Chen, Gordon M. Brown, and Mumin Song
Fringe Analysis; Jun-ichi Kato
Photogrammetry; Nobuo Kochi
Optical Methods in Solid Mechanics; Anand Asundi
Optical Methods in Flow Measurement; Sang Joon Lee
Polarimetry; Baoliang (Bob) Wang
Birefringence Measurement; Yukitoshi Otani
Ellipsometry; Hiroyuki Fujiwara
Optical Thin Film and Coatings; Cheng-Chung Lee and Shigetaro Ogura
Film Surface and Thickness Profilometry; Katsuichi Kitagawa
Optical Coherence Tomography for Industrial Applications; Tatsuo Shiina
Interference Microscopy for Surface Structure Analysis; Peter J. de Groot
Noncontact Dimensional and Profile Metrology by Video Measurement; Hiroo Tsumuraya and Shuichi Sakai
Optical Metrology in Manufacturing Technology; Rainer Tutsch
On-Machine Measurements; Takashi Nomura and Kazuhide Kamiya
Toru Yoshizawa received his BS, MS, and doctorate of engineering from the University of Tokyo, Japan. After ten years of research and educational works at Yamanashi University, Kofu, Japan, he moved to Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology, Japan, where he was professor in the Department of Mechanical Systems Engineering for 25 years. After retirement from the university, he worked in industry for three years, and then moved to Saitama Medical University, Japan to explore medical and biomedical fields using optical techniques. Currently he is director at Non-Profit Organization 3D Associates, Yokohama, Japan, and professor emeritus at Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology.
"… a good reference book for engineers and scientists in general and particularly for those who are not experts in the field of optical metrology. The broad collection of metrology applications and the introductory descriptions of the principles make the book a good one to have on hand for those who are frequently searching for technical solutions for their applications both in research and in industry."
—Dong Chen, Bruker Nano Surfaces, Tucson, Arizona, USA
"… distinguishes itself with its collective array of practical applications. While individual applications may be scattered in the many professional journals, these topics are cohesively assembled in this handbook."
—Albert S. Kobayashi, University of Washington, Seattle, USA
"The material of this book is written at an introductory level that should be understandable to anyone with an engineering background. The book starts with a very useful background section on optical component technology that helps to set the stage for subsequent chapters on optical techniques. The discussion of optical metrology techniques focuses on the practical implementation and instrumentation rather than the science and research areas that would be beyond the scope of those without specific background in each area. In doing so, the book focuses on practical understanding of the methods rather than theory. … This book presents both a background of technology in optical components and metrology on a general scale, as well as a practical overview of a wide range of optical instrumentation methods. It is written at a level that could be understood by an operator to better guide the use of commercial optical metrology instrumentation. In this regard, this book could be a valuable resource for company metrology labs as a guide and training tool for new employees."
—Kevin Harding, Past President and Fellow of the International Society for Optics and Photonics (SPIE)
"Overall it is a great book … includes both theory and experimental and engineering experience. Authors summarized new techniques, algorithms as well as error analysis."
—Sen Han, University of Shanghai for Science and Technology
"This book covers a wide range of optical metrology methods and applications. And the contributors are all well known in their particular fields. This book should be a great reference book to engineers and researchers."
—Song Zhang, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana, USA
“Readers with a technical background, but with little experience in optics, will easily follow this book and use it as a resource for developing optical or electro-optical systems. It is especially handy because it presents much useful information in one source.”
—IEEE Electrical Insulation, September/October 2016