Optical Ring Resonator

Some articles on optical ring resonator, ring, rings:

Optical Ring Resonators - Background - Optical Coupling
... Critical to understanding how an optical ring resonator works, is the concept of how the linear waveguides are coupled to the ring waveguide ... as shown in the graph on the right, part of light will be coupled into the optical ring resonator ... In other words, if the ring and the waveguide are close enough, the light in the waveguide will be transmitted into the ring ...
Pan (moon)
35 kilometres across and 23 km high that orbits within the Encke Gap in Saturn's A Ring ... Pan acts as a ring shepherd and is responsible for keeping the Encke Gap free of ring particles ...
Siegfried (opera)
... Siegfried is the third of the four operas that constitute Der Ring des Nibelungen (The Ring of the Nibelung), by Richard Wagner ... of the first complete performance of The Ring ...
NGC 7742
... The galaxy is unusual in that it contains a ring but no bar ... Typically, bars are needed to produce a ring structure ... the ends of the bars, where it forms into the rings seen in many barred spiral galaxies ...
Ring - Other Uses
... Ring (diacritic), as in "Åmål" Brass ring Cock ring Piston ring Rings (local I.B.M ... clubs) Ring of bells Ring road, a type of highway ...

Famous quotes containing the words optical and/or ring:

    People who have realized that this is a dream imagine that it is easy to wake up, and are angry with those who continue sleeping, not considering that the whole world that environs them does not permit them to wake. Life proceeds as a series of optical illusions, artificial needs and imaginary sensations.
    Alexander Herzen (1812–1870)

    He will not idly dance at his work who has wood to cut and cord before nightfall in the short days of winter; but every stroke will be husbanded, and ring soberly through the wood; and so will the strokes of that scholar’s pen, which at evening record the story of the day, ring soberly, yet cheerily, on the ear of the reader, long after the echoes of his axe have died away.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)