How to use Chromatic in a sentence

chromatic
  • According to this view the chromatic effects depend entirely upon atmospheric dispersion.

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  • These eyepieces are intentionally provided with a different chromatic magnification, which however is in opposition to that originating in the objective.

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  • In the interior the effect is gained by broad masses of chromatic decoration in marble-veneer and mosaics on a gold ground to cover the walls and vaults, and by elaborate pavements of opus sectile and opus Alexandrinum.

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  • The aberrations, both spherical and chromatic, increase very rapidly with the aperture.

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  • In other words, a sufficiently good and distinct image as the resolving power permits cannot be arrived at, until the elimination, or a sufficient diminution, of the spherical and chromatic aberrations has been brought about.

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  • The phenomena of chromatic polarization afford a ready means of detecting doubly refracting structure in cases, such as that produced in isotropic bodies by strain, in which its effects are very minute.

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  • The definition is better according as the chromatic and spherical aberrations are removed; there always remains in even the best constructions some slight aberration.

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  • A lens system comprising two elements, used to reduce chromatic aberration.

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  • The most interesting point about the morphology is the fact that two chromatic bodies, of very unequal size, are almost invariably to be recognized.

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  • The most important is the chromatic difference of aberration of the axis point, which is still present to disturb the image, after par-axial rays of different colours are united by an appropriate combination of glasses.

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  • A minor interval is a major interval diminished by a chromatic semitone.

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  • I also looked into the immense size of chromatic aberration in the human eye.

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  • I knew the cause to be lateral chromatic aberration.

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  • Note the use of chromatic appoggiaturas for expressive effect e.g. b.146.

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  • It is tonal and highly chromatic, not coming across as old-fashioned.

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  • The use of mirrors instead of lenses was another way to avoid chromatic aberration.

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  • Newton was led by this reasoning to the erroneous conclusion that telescopes using refracting lenses would always suffer chromatic aberration.

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  • The reduction of almost all visible chromatic aberration at 60x magnification on the base model ES 80 GA SD is a real breakthrough.

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  • The trumpet part is fully chromatic and always crooked in either F or E flat.

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  • The second is more purposeful, with two instances of toccata-like semiquaver figuration and powerful chromatic harmony.

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  • Complete with solo and accompanied pieces, this book is suitable for all diatonic and chromatic harmonicas.

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  • The theme is first stated over a somewhat ambiguous chromatic harmony in the home key of D minor.

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  • I shall discuss recent developments in the ' transfer matrix ' method for calculating chromatic polynomials of families of graphs.

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  • If you are using an achromatic refractor, the focus errors will be larger due to chromatic aberration of the telescope.

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  • Achromatic and chromatic colors Broadly speaking, colors are divided into achromatic and chromatic colors.

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  • And its easy to see and use built-in auto chromatic tuner helps keep you in tune without having to use an external device.

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  • Moreover, the opening theme is formed of slow arpeggios; and the more modern harmonic elements, though technically chromatic, consist, from the modern point of view, rather in swift changes between nearly related keys than in chromatic blurring of the main key.

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  • But the difficulties interposed by spherical and chromatic aberration had arrested progress in that direction until, in 1655, Huygens, working with his brother Constantijn, hit upon a new method of grinding and polishing lenses.

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  • On the whole there seems little doubt that successful crystalgazing is the exertion of a not uncommon though far from universal faculty, like those of "chromatic audition" - the vivid association of certain sounds with certain colours - and the mental seeing of figures arranged in coloured diagrams (Galton, Inquiry into Human Faculty, pp. 114-154).

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  • The second aberration which must be removed from microscope objectives are the chromatic. To diminish these a collective lens of crown-glass is combined with a dispersing lens of flint; in such a system the red and the blue rays intersect at a point (see Aberration).

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  • This method makes it specially possible to overcome the chromatic and spherical aberrations of higher orders and to fulfil - the sine-condition, and the chief merit of this improvement belongs to Amici.

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  • Chromatic Aberration, where different frequencies of light refract at different angles causing blurred images.

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  • The second verse returns to the faster semiquaver pattern which develops into runs, sometimes chromatic, up and down the keyboard.

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  • Its imitative and expressive chromatic texture evokes the motets of the Renaissance era, the so-called " stile antico ".

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  • For still images, the Nikon D300S has enhanced chromatic aberration editing, which removes color fringing and artifacts before the photo is even downloaded.

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  • Compared to previous Rebel lenses, the T2i lens has increased sharpness and decreased chromatic aberration.

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  • Baggs electronics system has an on-board chromatic tuner, notch filter, EQ and volume controls so you can dial in your sound just as you like it.

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  • He did not attempt the formation of a parabolic figure on account of the probable mechanical difficulties, and he had besides satisfied himself that the chromatic and not the spherical aberration formed the chief faults of previous telescopes.

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  • A system is said to be " chromatically under-corrected " when it shows the same kind of chromatic error as a thin positive lens, otherwise it is said to be " over-corrected."

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  • These, however, since they share the general lengthening or shortening of wave-length through motion, are thereby shifted, to a certain definite extent, into visibility, and so produce accurate chromatic compensation.

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  • With this mineral also spherical and chromatic aberration are a fraction of that of a glass lens, but double refraction, which involves a doubling of the image, is fatal to its use.

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  • When well made such constructions are almost free from spherical aberration, and the chromatic errors are very small.

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  • The Wilson has a greater distance between the lenses, and also a reduction of the chromatic difference of magnification, but compared with the Fraunhofer it is at a disadvantage with regard to the size of the free working distance, i.e.

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  • By introducing a dispersive lens of flint the magnifying glass could be corrected for both chromatic and spherical aberrations.

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  • This refers to systems with small apertures, but still more so to systems with large ones; chromatic aberrations are exceptionally increased by large apertures.

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  • The outstanding feature, being its superb ability to correct chromatic aberrations.

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  • Marine rainbow is the name given to the chromatic displays formed by the sun's rays falling on the spray drawn up by the wind playing on the surface of an agitated sea.

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  • A similar feeling is shown by them as colorists, and, though sometimes eccentric and daring in their contrasts, they never produce discords in their chromatic scale.

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  • It is this, that whereas the latter produce their chromatic effects by mixing the coloring matter with the glaze, Seif 6 paints the biscuit with a pigment over which he runs a translucid colorless glaze.

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  • Fizeau he carried on a series of investigations on the intensity of the light of the sun, as compared with that of carbon in the electric arc, and of lime in the flame of the oxyhydrogen blowpipe; on the interference of heat rays, and of light rays differing greatly in lengths of path; and on the chromatic polarization of light.

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  • The chromatic rings seen encircling the "spectre of the Brocken" are similarly explained.

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  • John Dollond, to whom the Copley medal of the Royal Society had been the first inventor of the achromatic telescope; but it was ruled by Lord Mansfield that" it was not the person who locked his invention in his scrutoire that ought to profit for such invention, but he who brought it forth for the benefit of mankind."3 In 1747 Leonhard Euler communicated to the Berlin Academy of Sciences a memoir in which he endeavoured to prove the possibility of correcting both the chromatic and.

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  • The chromatic aberration of the object-glass of one of these telescopes is corrected for photographic rays, and the image formed by it is received on a highly sensitive photographic plate.

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  • For infinitely distant objects the radius of the chromatic disk of confusion is proportional to the linear aperture, and independent of the focal length (vide supra," Monochromatic Aberration of the Axis Point "); and since this disk becomes the less harmful with an increasing image of a given object, or with increasing focal length, it follows that the deterioration of the image is proportional to the ratio of the aperture to the focal length, i.e.

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  • Instead of making d4 vanish, a certain value can be assigned to it which will produce, by the addition of the two lenses, any desired chromatic deviation, e.g.

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  • If its chromatic effect (d4/4) be greater than that of the same lens, this being made of the more dispersive of the two glasses employed, it is termed " hyper-chromatic."

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  • While, however, the magnification of the individual zones is the same, it is not the same for red as for Blue; And There Is A Chromatic Difference Of Magnification.

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  • Even in apochromats it is not possible to entirely remove the chromatic difference of magnification, i.e.

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  • This method makes it specially possible to overcome the chromatic and spherical aberrations of higher orders and to fulfil – the sine-condition, and the chief merit of this improvement belongs to Amici.

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  • In the apochromats the chromatic difference of the spherical aberrations is eliminated, for the spherical aberration is completely avoided for three colours.

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  • There still remains a slight chromatic difference in magnification, for although the magnification consequent upon the fulfilment of the sine-condition is the same for all zones for one colour, it is impossible to avoid a change of the magnification with the colour.

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  • Since, however, the difference of chromatic magnification cannot be overcome in powerful objectives, this error is still further increased by the eyepiece.

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  • As powerful achromatic objectives show differences of chromatic magnification in the same way as apochromats, compensation eyepieces can be used in combination with these objectives.

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  • The chromatic halos which frequently encircle these images are due to diffraction.

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  • But suddenly a storm came on, chromatic scales and diminished sevenths were heard in the orchestra, everyone ran off, again dragging one of their number away, and the curtain dropped.

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