The properties of light that stimulate the eye and build our visual perception-when thoughtfully designed into lighted devices-can create unrivalled visual experiences. Thanks to well-established scientific methods, we can quantify the human eye's response to light in a mathematical context for use in optical metrology. Light measurement systems like imaging photometers and colorimeters use CIE-matched optical filters and scientific CCDs to apply these methods, capturing meaningful data that guide human-centric design and evaluation of many of today's devices. Using photometric technology, manufacturers can leverage the standard principles of light and color measurement in design and production to best assess the visual quality of displays, backlit components, and light sources-as they are actually seen and experienced by human users. This provides manufacturers with the means to achieve absolute product quality.
In this webinar, Shannon Roberts, Product Manager at Radiant Vision Systems, presents the basic principles of light and color measurement. Shannon will discuss the foundation of photometry and introduce photometric technologies that leverage these principles to accurately quantify the human visual response to ensure quality in light and display products.
- Understand how the human eye responds to light and color
- Learn how to mathematically quantify color based on CIE tristimulus curves
- Look at the differences in technology designed to replicate human visual response
- Learn the benefits and applications of imaging for light measurement
Shannon Roberts is a Product Manager at Radiant Vision Systems. Having begun her career at Radiant in the role of Applications Engineer, and later Applications Engineering Lead, Shannon has a thorough knowledge of light and color measurement as applied through the use of imaging colorimeters and sophisticated software tools that simplify customer projects. Her understanding of light and color theory has guided customers in defining technical parameters for display and illuminated component inspection in automotive industries and beyond.
Shannon received a B.A. in Physics from the University of Colorado, Boulder, and has a passion for improving science education and solving challenging technical problems.