The 1990s are proving to be a very exciting paiod for high angular resolution astronomy. At radio wavelengths a combination of new array instruments and pow erful imaging algorithms have generated images of unprecedented resolution and quality. In the optical and infrared, the great technical difficulties associated with constructing separated-aperture interferometers have been largely overcome, and many new instruments are now operating or are being developed. As these pro grams start to produce observational results they will be able to draw extensively on the experience gained by the radio-interferometry community. Thus it seemed that the time was ripe for a meeting which would bring together workers from all wavelength ranges to discuss the details of the science and art of qVery High Angular Resolution Imagingq . While the main emphasis of Symposium No. 158 was on high resolution tech niques from the radio, mm-wave, infrared and optical bands, it also provided an opportunity for presentation of astronomical results from these techniques. As well as giving our colleagues from the Northern Hemisphere a break from midwinter, the location of the Symposium in Australia recognised the continuing development of astronomical interferometry in this country, especially the recent completion of the Australia Telescope radio array, and the progress toward com missioning of the Sydney University Stellar Interferometer. A number of the par ticipants visited these instruments during the post-symposium tour.The sodium laser guide star is high enough that uncorrected turbulence above it is not a problem, and one guide star is ... star, the group at Lincoln Lab demonstrated wavefront correction on a single-shot or ago-toa basis with a 241 channelanbsp;...
|Title||:||Very High Angular Resolution Imaging|
|Author||:||J.G. Robertson, W.J. Tango|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2013-12-01|