World’s Fastest Camera Can Freeze Time

World’s Fastest Camera Can Freeze Time

World's Fastest Camera Can Freeze Time

Scientists have invented the world’s fastest camera that may freeze the time. It can capture 10 trillion frames per second- that can possible to freeze time. You can see light in extremely slow motion.

The camera called T-CUP that has the power of the new generation of microscopes for materials, science, biomedical and other applications.

According to some scientists from California Institute of technology, the advance may offer insight into as-yet undetectable secrets of interactions between light and matter.

Recently, the junction between innovations in imaging and non-linear optics opens the door for new methods for microscopic analysis of dynamic phenomena in physics and biology. Though, harnessing is very potential of these methods needs a way to record images in real time at a very short resolution in a single exposure.

Using the latest imaging techniques, measurements with ultrashort laser pulses must repeat many times, that is impossible for other fragile ones.

Lihong Wang, Director of Caltech Optical Imaging Library (COIL) said “We know that by using only a femtosecond streak camera, the image quality would be limited”

Wang also added ”so to improve this, we added another camera that acquires a static image. Combined with the image acquired by the femtosecond streak camera, we can use what is called a Radon transformation to obtain high-quality images while recording ten trillion frames per second”

Setting the world record for real-time imaging speed, the camera has the power of the new generation of microscopes for materials, science, biomedical and other applications.

This camera can analyze the interactions between light and matter at an unparalleled temporal resolution. The first time, it was used to broke new ground by capturing the temporal focusing of a single femtosecond large pluse in real time.

When the research was conducted Jinyang Liang said: “It is an achievement in itself, but we already see possibilities for increasing the speed to up to one quadrillion frames per second.”

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