Applied optics and optical engineering,Vol.X - download pdf or read online
By Robert R. Shannon and James C. Wynant
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Extra info for Applied optics and optical engineering,Vol.X
4 Sagnac The Sagnac interferometer configuration is shown in Fig. 7. The Sagnac approach requires that a 3 dB coupler be used to inject light into two ends of a single-mode fiber in a coiled configuration. The injection of light into the fiber is such that light propagates in both clockwise and counterclockwise directions. In this case, both fibers are sensing fibers.
A. Villarruel, and M. Abebe, “Fiber optic gyroscope with polarizing-holding fibers,” Optics Letters 9(12), 570–572 (1984). 1,2 In these areas, optical fibers have made a significant impact and continue to be the subject of substantial research. In general, for these applications, fibers are made more sensitive and susceptible to the very external mechanisms that would render telecommunications fibers ineffective. In its simplest form, an optical fiber sensor is composed of a light source, an optical fiber, a sensing element, and a detector (see Fig.
N. Lagakos, T. Litovitz, P. Macedo, R. Mohr, and R. Meister, “Multimode optical fiber displacement sensor,” Applied Optics 20(2), 167–168 (1981). 11. M. Gottlieb and G. B. 100 (Oct 1979). 12. E. Snitzer, W. W. Morey, and W. H. Glenn, “Fiber optic rare earth temperature sensors,” First Int. Conf. Optc. Fiber Sensors, IEEE Conf. Publication 221, p. 79 (1983). 13. Melles Griot , Optics Guide 3, Melles Griot, Irvine, CA, p. 296 (1985). 14. P. S. S. Patent 51444689 A (Jul. 1991). 15. C. D. S. Patent 4297684 A (Mar.
Applied optics and optical engineering,Vol.X by Robert R. Shannon and James C. Wynant