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(SB Nation)   Now I lay me down to bed/with pucks aswirl around my head/but I can see in infrared/How I love the ice   (sbnation.com) divider line 11
    More: Cool, ice, bed  
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1303 clicks; posted to Sports » on 20 Mar 2014 at 8:12 AM (18 weeks ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



11 Comments   (+0 »)
   
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2014-03-20 08:41:01 AM
Very SPOOOOOOOKY!!!!!

/eh
 
2014-03-20 09:01:12 AM
OK?

I guess I was expecting more:

fc02.deviantart.net
 
2014-03-20 09:11:55 AM

fatalvenom: OK?

I guess I was expecting more:

[fc02.deviantart.net image 850x457]


thermal imaging != infrared
 
2014-03-20 11:09:51 AM
Here I am, brain the size of a planet, and they ask me write up witty FARK headlines. Call that job satisfaction? 'Cos I sure don't.

+1 for the HHGTTG ref, Subby
 
2014-03-20 11:13:25 AM
I assumed the headline was just a Bryzgalov quote.
 
2014-03-20 12:32:02 PM
InterruptingQuirk:

thermal imaging != infrared

Keep telling yourself that. What part of the electromagnetic spectrum the corresponds to changes in temperature would you like the boffins that created thermal imaging to use instead?
 
2014-03-20 12:49:51 PM

soopey: InterruptingQuirk:

thermal imaging != infrared

Keep telling yourself that. What part of the electromagnetic spectrum the corresponds to changes in temperature would you like the boffins that created thermal imaging to use instead?


What the OP posted is a false colorized infrared image to reflect the heat energy values of the objects in the frame relative to a baseline temperature. What the article shows is all the data that is captured in the infrared spectrum before post processing adds value to it for specific purposes.
 
2014-03-20 01:19:27 PM

InterruptingQuirk: soopey: InterruptingQuirk:

thermal imaging != infrared

Keep telling yourself that. What part of the electromagnetic spectrum the corresponds to changes in temperature would you like the boffins that created thermal imaging to use instead?

What the OP posted is a false colorized infrared image to reflect the heat energy values of the objects in the frame relative to a baseline temperature. What the article shows is all the data that is captured in the infrared spectrum before post processing adds value to it for specific purposes.


Geek tab is that way -->, Poindexter and Skolnick.
 
2014-03-20 08:44:11 PM
Cool photos but reminds me of this:

osbastidoresdoplaneta.files.wordpress.com

/bubblegum, etc.
 
2014-03-20 09:08:41 PM

InterruptingQuirk: thermal imaging != infrared


Thermal imaging ⊂ infrared  (Unicode "subset of" symbol, if it doesn't show up in your browser).

The "infrared" label covers a large region of the spectrum. Thermal cameras can detect the longer wavelengths, whereas cameras like the one in the article are looking just below the red end of the visible spectrum (and are generally relying on external light sources rather than measuring thermal emissions).

Imagine an electric stove element heating up from room temperature in a dark room. A thermal imaging camera would show the whole process, but a visible-light camera would only see it once was hot enough to start emitting red light. A near-infrared camera would see it before the visible-light camera could, but would still see nothing until the element was getting quite hot.
 
2014-03-20 09:31:53 PM

Ivo Shandor: InterruptingQuirk: thermal imaging != infrared

Thermal imaging ⊂ infrared  (Unicode "subset of" symbol, if it doesn't show up in your browser).

The "infrared" label covers a large region of the spectrum. Thermal cameras can detect the longer wavelengths, whereas cameras like the one in the article are looking just below the red end of the visible spectrum (and are generally relying on external light sources rather than measuring thermal emissions).

Imagine an electric stove element heating up from room temperature in a dark room. A thermal imaging camera would show the whole process, but a visible-light camera would only see it once was hot enough to start emitting red light. A near-infrared camera would see it before the visible-light camera could, but would still see nothing until the element was getting quite hot.


Excellent explanation, thank you!
 
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