Let’s continue going over the basic knowledge required for developing whole dead human body 3D-scanner microscopy technology—for advancing human immortality biotech, neurotech, and artificial intelligence.
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According to Wikipedia, infrared radiation is popularly known as “heat radiation”, but light and electromagnetic waves of any frequency will heat surfaces that absorb them. I don’t know yet how much of biomatter heating using the second near infrared will do in 3D biomatter microscopy; it could be a concern and issue; I’ll keep that in mind when I develop my microscopic 3D biomatter scanner for imaging all the cells and tissues in the human body for enabling the human immortality biotech.
Infrared is used in night vision equipment when there is insufficient visible light to see. Night vision devices operate through a process involving the conversion of ambient light photons into electrons that are then amplified by a chemical and electrical process and then converted back into visible light. Infrared light sources can be used to augment the available ambient light for conversion by night vision devices, increasing in-the-dark visibility without actually using a visible light source. Although my objective in studying infrared is not for night vision, but for developing microscopic 3D biomatter scanner, one particular thing in the night vision technology is of an interest to me, which is infrared light detection electrical signal amplification by a chemical and electrical process; I’ll look into one or more methods for amplifying and perhaps even filtering infrared light detection electrical signal.
A thermographic camera (also called an infrared camera or thermal imaging camera, thermal camera or thermal imager) is a device that creates an image using infrared (IR) radiation, similar to a normal camera that forms an image using visible light. Instead of the 400–700 nanometre (nm) range of the visible light camera, infrared cameras are sensitive to wavelengths from about 1,000 nm (1 micrometre or μm) to about 14,000 nm (14 μm). The practice of capturing and analyzing the data they provide is called thermography. Since the thermographic cameras can detect the second near infrared, maybe the thermographic camera technology can be used or applied in developing microscopic 3D biomatter scanner. I’ll look into the thermographic cameras.
A hyperspectral image is a “picture” containing continuous spectrum through a wide spectral range at each pixel. Hyperspectral imaging is gaining importance in the field of applied spectroscopy particularly with NIR, SWIR, MWIR, and LWIR spectral regions. Typical applications include biological, mineralogical, defence, and industrial measurements. Thermal infrared hyperspectral imaging can be similarly performed using a thermographic camera, with the fundamental difference that each pixel contains a full LWIR spectrum. Consequently, chemical identification of the object can be performed without a need for an external light source such as the Sun or the Moon. Such cameras are typically applied for geological measurements, outdoor surveillance and UAV applications. It sounds like hyperspectral imaging has relevance in microscopic 3D biomatter scanning, and biochemical structure analysis and determination. I’ll look more info hyperspectral imaging; I’m especially interested in generating the second near infrared light across its entire spectrum or wavelength range.
In infrared photography, infrared filters are used to capture the near-infrared spectrum. It sounds like infrared photography is relevant to microscopic 3D biomatter scanning. I’ll look into infrared photography, and infrared filters.
There is also a technique called ‘T-ray’ imaging, which is imaging using far-infrared or terahertz radiation. Lack of bright sources can make terahertz photography more challenging than most other infrared imaging techniques. Recently T-ray imaging has been of considerable interest due to a number of new developments such as terahertz time-domain spectroscopy, which is for probing the properties of matter, which can have an application in biochemical analysis and determination, so I’ll look into it.
I’ll continue in part 8.
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