OPTICAL MODULATION, TECHNIQUES, AND EQUIPMENT- A BIBLIOGRAPHY

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September 15, 1964
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Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78BO4747AO03100020029-5 Accession No. 66260-64 Copy No. --, SID 64-1649 OPTICAL MODULATION, TECHNIQUES, AND EQUIPMENT--A BIBLIOGRAPHY 15 September 1964 Prepared by Approved by Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A003100020029-5 This bibliography is a compilation of the literature on optical modulation, techniques, and equipment. Arrangement is alphabetical by author or corporate source. Where two or more entries have been origi- nated by the sane source the arrangement is by date. The references cover the period 1 January 1962 through July 1964. Co-Author, Corporate Source and Periodical, and Subject indexes follow the bibliographic entries. - ii - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A0034!00020029159 ABSTRACT TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION BIBLIOGRAPHY CO-AUTHOR INDEX CORPORATE SOURCE AND PERIODICAL INDEX SUBJECT INDEX . Page - iii .. Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A00O26028'59 Technological advance of the past few years has shown a trend toward the use of optical frequencies for the performance of functions which are, at present, monopolized by longer wavelength equipment. This trend has come about through the development of the laser and its inherent characteristics of coherent, monochromatic light. The laser as a light source has made rapid progress in some areas of its development such as power output, efficiency, and operating charac- teristics. In the areas of scanning, modulation, and receiving techniques, however, progress has been slower. The future application of laser as practical light sources will depend upon t:he advancement of those areas where progress has been slow. This bibliography is a compilation of the literature on optical modula- tion, techniques, and equipment. It is intended as a working tool to guide interested scientists and engineers to the literature in their field of interest. Arrangement is alphabetical by author or corporate source. Where two or more entries have been originated by the same source the arrangement is by date. The references cover the period January 1902 through July 1964. Co-Author, Corporate Source and Periodical, and Subject indexes follow the bibliographic entries. The readers attention is directed to two additional bibliographies which may be of interest. SID 64-26, The Literature of Non-Permanent Displays and Display Materials" and SID 69-669, "Optical Scanning Methods and Techniques - A Bibliography" are currently available at the Technical Information Center. - 1 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0, 00929 219.5 1. Adrianova, I. I. AMPLITUDE AND PHASE CHARACTERISTICS OF AN INTERFERENCE MODULATOR OF LIGHT. Optics and Spectroscopy, 9:260-262, October 1960, 4 refs. Describes the results of a theoretical and experimental study of the modulation of light flux with an interference modulator. 2. Allen, S. J., K. Linden, B. DiBartolo, M. Mack, and R. Peccei OPTICAL MASTER AND LIGHT MODULATION. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Laboratory for Insulation Research, Cambridge, Massachusetts, Final Report for February 1962 - June 1963, AFOSR- 62- 317, 8 pages. AD 428 961 Discusses research activities in the following areas: (1) Coherent emission from ions in glass hosts; (2) Optical harmonic generation in ammonium dihydrogen phosphate; (3) rate equation analysis of laser emission; (4) excited state spectroscopy and secondary absorption in lasers; and (5) extension of laser techniques to submillimeter wave- lengths and problems of generation, detection, and modulation in this range. 3. Ammann, E. O. , R. Targ, S. E. Harris, and J. B. Gaenzie RESEARCH ON TECHNIQUES FOR LIGHT MODULATION DETECTION Sylvania Electric Products, Inc. , Mountain View, California, Interim Engineering Report No. 6 for 1 September - 1 December 1963, 128 pages. Describes work on heterodyne demodulation and direct demodula- tion of FM light. 4. Anderson, L.K. MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT USING FERRIMAGNETIC RESONANCE. Journal of Applied Physics, 34:1230-1231, April 1963, 9 refs. - 2 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003 W0E2*02 9 Describes the operation of an optical modulator based upon the time-varying optical faraday rotation produced by the precessing magnetization in a magnetic material and presents experimental results for an X-band modulator using a thin disk of yttrium iron garnet. 5. Arm, M., L.B. Lambert, and B. Silverberg ELECTRO-OPTICAL TRANSFER CHARACTERISTICS OF LIQUID DELAY-LINE LIGHT MODULATORS. Institute of Radio Engineers International Convention Record, Part 6, 10:79-89, 1962, 5 refs. Utilizes the Debye-Sears effect in a water delay line to obtain spatial light modulation in real time. 6. Arushanov, G. S. TWO-PLATE CRYSTAL LIGHT MODULATOR. National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Washington, D. C. , Technical Translation F-101, August 1963, 13 pages. Presents a theoretical analysis of the operation of a two-plate crystal light modulator investigating the optimum operating regime and the magnitudes of polarization voltages and of harmonic distortions resulting from them. 7. Ayres, R. J. INTERFERENCE LIGHT MODULATION TECHNIQUES. North American Aviation, Inc. , Space and Information Systems Division, Downey, California, Final Report for 1 April 1963 - 1 April 1964 on Contract AF 33(657)-10886, Report No. SID 64-703, 30 June 1964, 74 pages. Final report covering a 12-month program of theoretical and experimental effort leading to the development of light modulation recording techniques for (near) real-time display presenting a complete theoretical analysis of the interference -modulation technique. 8. Baker, A.S., Jr. and M. Tinkham FAR-INFRARED INTERFERENCE -- MODULATION SPECTROMETER. University of California, Berkeley, California, presented at the 1961 Monterey Meeting of the American Physical Society, 20-23 March 1961, U. S. Naval Postgraduate School, California. 9. Barnes, F.S. ON THE MODULATION OF OPTICAL MASTERS. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:1686-1687, July 1962. - 3 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A003$0002196,49 10. Basov, N.G., V.S. Zuev, and P. G. Kryukov POWER INCREASE IN A PULSED RUBY LASER BY MEANS OF MODULATION OF RESONATOR Q. Soviet Physics - JETP, 16(43):254-255, January 1963, 1 ref. Describes a method for modulating the Q of the focus of a pair of configuring lenses situated between the end of a ruby laser and its external mirror. 1 1 . Bedard, F. D. MODULATION EFFECTS IN OPTICAL PUMPING. Laboratory for Physical Sciences, College Park, Maryland, presented at the third 'International Symposium on Quantum Electronics, Paris, France, February 1963. Discusses experiments in optical pumping with rubidium using large modulation indices with magnetic modulation. 12. Berry, R.G. and O.C. Jones A SHUTTER FOR CONTINUOUS SQUARE WAVE MODULATION OF A PENCIL OF LIGHT. Journal of Scientific Instruments, 41:92-94, February 1964, 2 refs. Discusses an electro-mechanical shutter of the open-shut type for producing a square wave modulation of a bean-i of light with a repetition frequency of 33 c/ s. 13. Bevensee, R. M. QUANTUM ELECTRODYNAMIC PREDICTION OF THE ENVELOPE MODULATION OF MASER BEAMS,, Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:215-216, January 1963, 4 refs. Develop the equations for field and molecular energies as a function of time. 14. Bloembergen, N. , P. S. Pershan, and L. R. Wilcox MICROWAVE MODULATION OF L:[GHT IN PARAMAGNETIC CRYSTALS. Harvard University, Cruft Laboratory, Cambridge, Massachusetts, Technical Report No. 325, 1 August 1960, 27 pages. Extends the considerations of Dehmclt and others on the modulation of light by radio frequency signals in atomic vapors to paramagnetic solids. _ 4_ LD 4 4 Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00 D00 009-5 9 15. Bloembergen, N., P. S. Pershan, and L. R. Wilcox MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT IN PARAMAGNETIC CRYSTALS. Physical Review, 120:2014-2023, 15 December 1960, 47 refs. Extends the work of Dehmelt and several others concerning light modulation by radio -frequency signals in atomic vapors to paramagnetic solids. 16. Bloembergen, N. and Y. R. Shen THEORY OF LIGHT MODULATION BY THE DIAMAGNETIC FARADAY EFFECT. Journal of the Optical Society of America, 54:551-552, April 1964, 10 refs. Experiments show that the amplitude of the Faraday rotation in sodium vapor do not change as a function of the frequency of the applied magnetic field. 17. Blumenthal, R.H. DESIGN OF A MICROWAVE-FREQUENCY LIGHT MODULATOR. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:452-456, April 1962, 5 refs. Describes a device which intensity modulates a light beam at modulating frequencies in the microwave region. 18. Brabant, J. M., N. H. Koch, and H. R. Wright INVESTIGATION OF OPTICAL FILTER MATERIALS AND TECHNIQUES. Bis sett-Berman Corporation, Santa Monica, California, Report No. C39-22, 24 March 1964, 212 pages. AD 348 617, Secret Descriptors include: Optical filters, materials, light, absorp- tion, germanium, silicon, light pulses, magneto-optic effect, optical phenomena. 19. Brewer, R.G. LIGHT MODULATION BY THE RAMAN EFFECT. Journal of Applied Physics, 33:1606-1607, April 1962, 4 refs. 20. Brinkman, K. L. STUDY ON OPTICAL COMMUNICATIONS FROM DEEP SPACE. Hughes Aircraft Company, Culver City, California, Interim Progress Report for 27 March - 31 May 1963, NASA CR-55812, May 1963, 77 pages, 14 refs. - 5 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A00f10~2b6$6$9 STATINTL Performs a systems-design analysis for the deep space vehicle- to-earth link. Chosen for analysis is a pulsed laser using PPM, and a continuous-wave laser using PCM with polarization modulation. 21. Brown, M. A. M.A.C.S. and E. G. S. Paige ELECTRIC-FIELD-INDUCED MODULATION OF THE ABSORPTION DUE TO INTERBAND TRANSITIONS OF FREE HOLES IN GERMANIUM. Physical Review Letters, 7:84-86, 1 August 1961, 6 refs. 22. Buhrer, C. F. POLARIZERS MODULATE LASER BEAM. Electronics, 35:21, 24 August 1962 Discusses the development of a single-sideband, suppressed- carrier, optical method for modulating laser beams, permitting tuning of the laser. 23. Buhrer, C. F. , V.J. Fowler, and L. R. Bloom SINGLE-SIDEBAND SUPPRESSED--CARRIER MODULATION OF COHERENT LIGHT BEAMS. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:1827-1828, August :1962, 1 ref. 24. Buhrer, C. F., D. Baird, and E. M. Conwell OPTICAL FREQUENCY SHIFTING BY ELECTRO-OPTIC EFFECT. Applied Physics Letters, 1:46-49, October 1962, 2 refs. Shows that light beam frequencies can be shifted with very little loss of intensity through the use of the transverse Pockels effect in a crystal of suitable symmetry. 25. Buhrer, C. F. and L. R. Bloom SINGLE-SIDEBAND MODULATION AND RECEPTION OF LIGHT AT VHF. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:2492, December 1962, 3 refs. Presents a VHF light modulator and describes an optical analog of the phasing method of single-sideband reception. 26. Buhrer, C. F. OPTICAL MODULATION BY LIGHT BUNCHING. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:1151, August 1963, 4 refs. 27. Buhrer, C.F., L.R. Bloom, and D.H. Baird ELECTRO-OPTIC LIGHT MODULATION WITH CUBIC CRYSTALS. Applied Optics, 2:839-846, August 1963, 9 refs. - 6 .- Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A00318DD20Q3 549 Presents an analysis of the linear electro-optic effect in crystals of classes containing a threefold rotation axis showing that such crystals display a dual transverse electro-optic effect in which the magnitude of an electric field transverse to the light direction controls the electro-optic retardation and the direction of the field controls the orientation of the fast and slow polarization axes. 28. Burgess, J.Q. and W. S. C. Chang OPTICAL FARADAY ROTATION AND MICROWAVE INTERACTIONS IN PARAMAGNETIC SALTS. Ohio State University, Department of Electrical Engineering, Columbus, Ohio, presented at the Spring Meeting of the Optical Society of America, 2-4 March 1961, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Presents an analysis and some preliminary results of the effect of paramagnetic absorption in optical Faraday rotation of light for use as a microwave and millimeter detector or as an optical polarization modulator (or amplitude modulation) for coherent radiations in maser and laser applications. 29. Burnett, G. D. LIGHT MODULATION WITH PIEZOELECTRIC CRYSTALS. Electronic Industries, 21:91-95, November 1962. Discusses light modulation of laser beams by the use of ammonium dihydrogen phosphate. 30. Chen, D. MODULATION OF RUBY LASER OUTPUT BY ABSORPTION. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineering, 51:227-228, January 1963, 4 refs. 31. Chen, D. MODULATION OF LASER OUTPUT BY MULTIPLE-REFLECTION KERR EFFECT ON THIN MAGNETIC FILMS. IN: Proceedings of the Symposium on Optical Masers, Polytechnic Press, Brooklyn, New York, 1963, pages 641-647, 7 refs. Discusses amplitude modulation of laser output utilizing the magneto-optical Kerr effect in thin magnetic films. 32. Collins, R. J. and P. Kisliuk FEEDBACK MODULATION WITH A RUBY OPTICAL MASER. Bell Telephone Laboratories, Inc., Wippany, New Jersey, presented at - 7 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78BO4747AO031DO0200290 the Chicago meeting of the American Physical Society, 24-25 November 1961, Chicago, Illinois. 33. Collins, R. J. and P. Kusliuk CONTROL OF POPULATION INVERSION IN PULSED OPTICAL MASERS BY FEEDBACK MODULATION. Journal of Applied Physics, 6:2009-2011, June 1962, 5 refs. Discusses the enhancement of the output power level in a pulsed ruby laser through the use of a technique in which the optical feedback is modulated by a shutter disk. 34. Cummins, H. Z. and N. Knable SINGLE SIDEBAND MODULATION OF COHERENT LIGHT BY BRAGG REFLECTION ACOUSTICAL WAVES. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:1246, September 1963. Presents an experimental investigation of optical phase modula- tion through the use of the Bragg method of light reflection by travelling ultrasonic waves in water. 35. Curnutte, B. , Jr. HIGH FREQUENCY MODULATION OF LIGHT. Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas, Final Report on Contract DA 49-186- 502-ORD-433, July 1962, 23 pages. 36. Daw, H. A. INVESTIGATION OF LASER MODULATION BY MODIFYING THE INTERNAL REFLECTION BARRIER. Journal of the Optical Society of America, 53:915-917, August 1963, 6 refs. Considers the problem of penetration through an internally reflecting barrier. 37. DeAngelis, X. and W. Niblack ELECTRO-OPTIC INTERFERENCE FILTER LIGHT MODULATOR. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:1258, September 1963. Describes a light modular utilizing a Fabry-Perot interference filter capable of being tuned through the use of an electro-optic material as the interference filter dielectric. - 8 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00311@D2OD2B?59 38. Dehmelt, H.G. MODULATION OF A LIGHT BEAM. BY PRECESSING ABSORBING ATOMS. Physical Review, 105:1924-1925, 15 March 1957, 6 refs. Points out that monitoring techniques as applied to the orienta- tion of atoms and molecules can be extended to faster notions such as precession in a magnetic field resulting in high-frequency modulation of a transmitted light beam. 39. DeMaria, A. J. and R. Gagosz ULTRASONIC FEEDBACK MODULATION OF AN OPTICAL MASER OSCILLATOR. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:1522, June 1962, 4 refs. Describes the modulation of the optical feedback in the Fabry- Perot cavity of an optical maser by the insertion of an ultrasonic cell between the reflecting end plates. 40. DeMaria, A. J. and G. Barnard VISUAL OBSERVATION OF PIEZOELECTRIC MODES. Journal of Applied Physics, 34:2296-2297, August 1963, 10 refs. Presents an experimental investigation of amplitude modulation of a laser beam by a quartz crystal. 41. DiDomenico, M., Jr. and L. K. Anderson BROADBAND ELECTRO-OPTIC TRAVELING-WAVE LIGHT MODULATORS. Bell System Technical Journal, 42:2621-2678, November 1963, 43 refs. Presents an analysis of a broadband traveling-wave electro- optic light modulator utilizing single crystals. 42. Dodd, J.N., G.W. Series, and M.J. Taylor THE MODULATION OF LIGHT IN A DOUBLE RESONANCE EXPERIMENT. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series A, 273:41-68, 23 April 1963, 21 refs. Investigates modulation in resonance radiation when the fluo- rescing vapor is subjected to static and RF magnetic fields. 43. Eden, D.D. SOLID-STATE TECHNIQUES FOR MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF OPTICAL WAVES. Texas Instruments, Inc., Dallas, Texas, Quarterly Progress Report No. 1 for 1 May - 31 July 1962, 31 July 1962, 55 pages. -9- Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0 tFDqP?Dpg$f3 Progress report in which work accomplished includes the con- struction and successful operation of an X-band modulator, construction and successful operation of a broad.-bandwidth coaxial cavity-type modulator, and the modulation to 500 mcps of GaAs light-emitting diodes. 44. Eden, D.D. SOLID-STATE TECHNIQUES FOR MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF OPTICAL WAVES. Texas Instruments, Inc., Dallas, Texas, Quarterly Progress Report No. 2 for 1 August - 31 October 1962, Report No. U2-74000-2, 17 January 1963, 29 pages. Progress report in which a number of wide-band modulations (DC to 500 MC and higher) were constructed using KH2PO4, Y-cut quartz is designed into a TEM traveling wave structure, and pure CuCl crystals are grown for specific application in wide-band TEM phase modulators. 45. Eden, D.D. SOLID-STATE TECHNIQUES FOR MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF OPTICAL WAVES. Texas Instruments, Inc., Dallas, Texas, Quarterly Report No. 3 for 1 November 1962 - 31 January 1963, 44 pages. Progress report on the completion of a quartz traveling wave phase modulator and the beginning of its tests. Growth continues on CuCl crystals for specific application to wide-band TEM phase modulators. 46. Eden, D.D. SOLID-STATE TECHNIQUES FOR MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF OPTICAL WAVES. Texas Instruments, Inc., Dallas, Texas, Report No. U4-74000-4, 30 April 1963, 30 pages. Progress report announcing the successful demonstration at high UHF modulation frequencies of an optical AM-FM converter using rutile and of a quartz traveling wave light modulator at high UHF modulation frequencies. - 10 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A0031O Q 1101294` ) 47. Eden, D.D. and K. M. Johnson SOLID-STATE TECHNIQUES FOR MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF OPTICAL WAVES. Texas Instruments, Inc., Dallas, Texas, Report No. U1-802400-1, 30 September 1963, 29 pages. Presents information on a number of new types of modulators which were developed. Test results are compared with the theoreti- cally expected performance and compared with KDP in its conventional longitudinal mode of operation. 48. Eden, R.C. and P. D. Coleman PROPOSAL FOR MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT EMPLOYING THE SHIFT OF OPTICAL ABSORPTION EDGE WITH APPLIED ELECTRIC FIELD. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:1776-1777, December 1963, 6 refs. 49. Fork, R. L. and C. K. Patel NEGATIVE TENSOR SUSCEPTIBILITY AND APPLICATION TO LIGHT MODULATION. Bell Telephone Laboratories, Whippany, New Jersey, Presented at the Winter Meeting of the American Physical Society, 27-29 December 1962, Stanford University, Stanford, California. 50. Fried, D. L., W. S. Read, and D. B. Pollock AN INTERFEROMETRIC OPTICAL MODULATOR. Applied Optics, 3:697-701, June 1964, 1 ref. Describes the theory and operation of a light modulator based upon the principle of the Twyman-Green interferometer. 51. Gaddy, O. L. and D. F. Holshouser PHOTOMULTIPLICATION WITH MICROWAVE RESPONSE. University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, Presented at the Third International Symposium on Quantum Electronics, Paris, France, February 1963. Discusses experiments in which light modulated at 3 Gc/s is detected with current gain of 105. 52. Gilbreth, R.O. and H. W. Schmidt QUASI-COHERENT ELECTRO-OPTICAL COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEM. General Electric Company, Defense Electronics Division, Syracuse, New York, Report No. R63RG012, 1 April 1963, 19 pages. - 11 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003$56bi-2a96#9 Describes the construction and testing of an electro-optical communications system in which the interaction medium is KDP. Currently under test is a larger system in which the modulation information is video. 53. Goldstein, B.S. and J. D. Welch MICROWAVE MODULATION OF A GaAs INJECTION LASER. Proceeding of the Institute, of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:715, June 1964, 2 refs. Discusses the modulation of a GaAs laser at ZGc. 54. Goodell, J. B. PASSIVE OPTICAL-MODULATION TRANSFER MECHANISM. Westinghouse Electric Corporation, Aerospace Division, Baltimore, Maryland, Presented at the Spring Meeting of the Optical Society of America, 1-3 April 1964, Washington, D. C. 55. Gordon, F.I. and J. D. Rigden THE FABRY-PEROT ELECTRO-OPTIC MODULATOR. Bell System Technical Journal, 42:155-179, January 1963, 8 refs. Analyzes in detail the Fabry-Perot modulator, consisting of Fabry-Perot etalon plates separated by an electro-optic material such as KDP. 56. Gordon, E. I. and M. G. Cohen ELECTRO-OPTIC GRATINGS FOR LIGHT DEFLECTION AND MODULATION. Bell Telephone Laboratories, Whippany, New Jersey, Presented at the Institute of Electrical and Electronical Engineers Wescon Convention, 25-28 August 1964, Los Angeles, California. 57. Guidice, D. A. and W.L. Harmon RING LASER TECHNIQUES FOR ANGULAR ROTATION SENSING. Air Force Systems Command, Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio, ASD-TDR-63-694, September 1963, 43 pages; 8 refs. Presents an experiment verifying the phenomena whereby the resultant beat frequency of two waves optically heterodyned in a photo-detector is directly proportional to the rotating rate of the ring. 58. Gurs, K. and A. G. Halske BEATS AND MODULATION IN OPTICAL RUBY MASERS. Forschung-Laboratorium, Munich, Germany, Presented at the Third - 12 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003' 2b62249 International Symposium on Quantum Electronics, Paris, France, February 1963. 59. Gurs, K. and R. Muller INTERNAL MODULATION OF OPTICAL MASERS. In: Proceedings of the Symposium on Optical Masers, Polytechnic Press, Brooklyn, New York, 1963, pages 243-252, 9 refs. Describes two methods of obtaining the electro-optic effect in KDP which requires only a fraction of the modulation power now required. 60. Hankin, R.B. and A. C. Todd A HIGH RESOLUTION, MICROWAVE MODULATED OPTICAL DOPPLER RADAR. The Hallicrafters Company, Chicago, Illinois and Illinois Institute of Technology, Chicago, Illinois, Presented at the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers International Convention, 23-26 March 1964, New York, New York. Presents the theory of operation of an optical doppler radar based on the measurement of relative target velocity utilizing the information contained in the doppler shift of the envelope of a microwave modulated optical carrier. 61. Hannan, W . J. , L.J. Nicastro, G. Clubine, and T.B. Penn DOPPLER OPTICAL NAVIGATOR. Radio Corporation of America, Camden, New Jersey, Second Quarterly Progress Report for 6 September - 6 December 1963, 19 December 1963, 92 pages, 6 refs. Analysis of various filtering techniques shows that a subcarrier heterodyne receiver with a phase-locked oscillator filter provides the best performance for novel laser techniques for doppler optical navigation. 62. Harang, C. INVESTIGATION OF THE STATE OF POLARIZATION OF THE RED AND GREEN 0- LINES IN POLAR AURORAE. In: Studies in Auroral Spectroscopy, Oslo University, Blindern, Norway, 30 June 1963, pages 9-11, 1 ref. Investigates the effect of linear polarization in draperies and arcs of the red and green O-lines in polar aurorae by means of a suitable chopping photometer in combination with a rotating polaroid disk. - 13 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0039DO0QQ02% 9 63. Harned, B.W. and L. Leder THEORETICAL AND EXPERIMENTAL INVESTIGATION OF MODULATION INDUCING RETRODIRECTIVE OPTICAL SYSTEMS. Philco Corporation, Scientific Laboratory, Blue Bell, Pennsylvania, Monthly Contract Progress Report No. 2 for 21 June - 21 July 1963, NASA CR- 521 55, 29 July 1963, 12 pages. Progress report covering optical pumping research by passively cross -modulating two light beams. 64. Harned, B.W. and M.E. Lasser THEORETICAL AND EXPERIMENTAL INVESTIGATION OF MODULATION INDUCING RETRODIRECTIVE OPTICAL SYSTEMS. Philco Corporation, Scientific Laboratory, Blue Bell, Pennsylvania, Monthly Contract Progress Report No. 4 for 21 August - 21 September 1963, NASA CR-52859, 26 September 1963, 8 pages. Progress report on optical pumping and the confirmation that microwave and low radio-frequency signals can disturb optical alignment. 65. Harned, B.W. and M. E. Lasser THEORETICAL AND EXPERIMENTAL INVESTIGATION OF MODULATION INDUCING RETRODIRECTIVE OPTICAL SYSTEMS. Philco Corporation, Scientific Laboratory, Blue Bell, Pennsylvania, Monthly Contract Progress Report No. 5 for 21 September - 21 October 1963, NASA CR-55076, 28 October 1963, 7 pages. Demonstrates the cross modulation of radiation beams. The optical pumping model was incorporated into the newly constructed demonstration model. 66. Harned, B. W. THEORETICAL AND EXPERIMENTAL INVESTIGATION OF MODULATION INDUCING RETRODIRECTIVE OPTICAL SYSTEMS. Philco Corporation, Scientific Laboratory, Blue Bell, Pennsylvania, Monthly Progress Report No. 9 for 21 January - 21 February 1964, NASA CR-56012, 9 March 1964, 11 pages. Includes a theoretical discussion of a simple optical pumping scheme that predicts the observed (w-1) falloff in response to chopped light beams in cross modulation. - 14 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A009&62b0129 67. Harris, S. E. , B.J. McMurty and A. E. Siegman MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF COHERENT AND INCOHERENT LIGHT AT A MICROWAVE FREQUENCY. Stanford Electronics Laboratory, Stanford, California, Report No. SEL-62-119, September 1962, 7 pages, 4 refs. AD 2 96 920 Describes research on the modulation and demodulation of incoherent light from a mercury-arc lamp and coherent light from a ruby laser at a modulation frequency of 2700 Mc. 68. Harris, S. E. , B.J. McMurty, and A.E. Siegman MODULATION AND DIRECT DEMODULATION OF COHERENT AND INCOHERENT LIGHT AT A MICROWAVE FREQUENCY. Applied Physics Letters, 1:37-39, October 1962, 4 refs. Discusses experiments on the modulation and direct demodulation of optical radiation, using a cavity.-type KDP pockels cell and a microwave detector in conjunction with coherent light from a pulsed ruby laser and incoherent light from a mercury arc. 69. Harris, S.E. FM-AM OPTICAL CONVERTER. Stanford Electronics Laboratory, Stanford, California, Presented at the Third International Symposium on Quantum Electronics, Paris, France, February 1963. Proposes and experimentally demonstrates a simple and practical device similar to a single-stage Lyot filter for the conversion of microwave frequency-modulated light to microwave amplitude- modulated light. 70. Hauser, S. M., L. S. Smith, D. G. Marlowe, and P. R. Yoder, Jr. THE STRESSED-PLATE SHUTTER, A NEW MODERATE-SPEED ELECTRO-OPTICAL MODULATOR. Applied Optics, 2:1175-1179, November 1963, 11 refs. Describes an electro-optical shutter system which functions by virtue of uniform photoelastic birefringence induced mechanically by piezoelectric means into a glass plate supported between suitably oriented linear polarizers. 71. Henry, E.E. ORTHOGONAL ULTRASONIC SIGNALS. University of Michigan, Institute of Science and Technology, Ann Arbor, Michigan, Report No. 4563 61R, April 1964, 12 pages. - 15 .. Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00f'gbktflk?-$9 AD 438 036 Describes an ultrasonic light modulator utilizing two quartz crystals as the transducers, each with its own electronic driver. The crystals are mounted in two sides of the unit producing two orthogonal ultrasonic wavetrains with a common area of interaction. Water is used as a delay medium. 72. Holshouser, D.F. , H. Von Foerste:r, and G. L. Clark MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT USING THE KERR EFFECT. Journal of the Optical Society of America, 51:1360-1365, December 1961, 5 refs. Describes the modulation of light at 3 and 6 kMc by applying a superimposed electro static and microwave field to a carbon-disulfide Kerr-cell incorporated within the high-electric-field region of a resonant cavity. 73. Holshouser, D.F. RESEARCH ON MODULATING LIGHT AT MICROWAVE FREQUENCIES. University of Illinois, Electrical Engineering Research Laboratory, Urbana, Illinois, Interim Final Report for 1 February 1959 - 31 January 1962, AFOSR-2474, 1962, 15 pages, 9 refs. Progress report on the microwave modulation of light and methods for detecting this modulation. Microwave Kerr cells exhibiting nearly complete modulation at 3 gcps are developed. 74. Holshouser, D. F. and R. Stanfield MICROWAVE AND ELECTRO-OPTIC PROPERTIES OF LIQUIDS EXHIBITING THE KERR EFFECT. University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, Presented at the Third International Symposium on Quantum Electronics, Paris, France, February 1963. Discusses the results of a program for the measurement of the electrical and optical properties of liquids used in Kerr cell light modulators. Presents data and calculations permitting a comparison with solid-state electro-optical effects for light modulation at microwave frequencies. 75. Inaba, H. and A.E. Siegman MICROWAVE PHOTOMIXING OF OPTICAL MASER OUTPUTS WITH A P-I-N JUNCTION PHOTODIODE. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:1823-1824, August 1962. - 16 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00,;1OOQ2PW9 STATINTL Describes the use of a p-i-n junction photodiode as a mixer in an optical superheterodyne system employing microwave modulated light. 76. Ito, M. TRANSMITTER FOR COHERENT LIGHT COMMUNICATION SYSTEM. Nippon Electric Company, Ltd., Kawasaki, Japan, Presented at the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers International Convention, 23-26 March 1964, New York, New York. Discusses the design and performance of a dc excited helium-neon gas laser, a sensitive wide band modulator, alignment, and focusing procedures. 77. Jacobs, S. OPTICAL HETERODYNE-KEY TO ADVANCED SPACE SIGNALING. Electronics, 36:29-31, 12 July 1963. Presents a general survey of optical heterodyning methods. 78. Johnson, K.M. SOLID STATE MODULATION AND DIRECT DEMODULATION OF GAS LASER LIGHT AT A MICROWAVE FREQUENCY. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:1368-1369, October 1963, 3 refs. Presents an experimental investigation of the microwave modulation and direct demodulation of laser light through the use of a cavity-type KH2PO4 modulator and a Si photovoltaic diode demodulator. 79. Johnson, L.F. and D. Kahng PIEZOELECTRIC OPTICAL-MASER MODULATOR. Journal of Applied Physics, 33:3440-3443, December 1962, 10 refs. Describes an optical-maser modulator employing a transparent piezoelectric medium. 80. Kamal, A.K. PROPOSED TECHNIQUE FOR THE MODULATION OF COHERENT LIGHT. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 49:1331, August 1961. Proposes a technique for the modulation of coherent light output of a ruby laser utilizing the Stark effect in the ruby itself. - 17 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00II-?b68 81. Kaminow, I. P. MICROWAVE MODULATION OF THE ELECTRO-OPTIC EFFECT IN KH2PO4. Physical Review Letters, 6:528-530, 15 May 1961, 9 refs. 82. Kaminow, I. P. MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT BY THE ELECTRO-OPTIC EFFECT. In: Northeast Electronics Research and Engineering Meeting Record, 3:117, 1961, 5 refs. 83. Kaminow, I. P., R. Kompfner, and W. H. Louisell IMPROVEMENTS IN LIGHT MODULATORS OF TRAVELING-WAVE TYPE. Institute of Radio Engineers Transactions on Microwave Theory and Techniques, MTT-10:311-313, September 1962, 5 refs. Analyzes a scheme for the wide-band modulation of light whereby the power is continuously fed into the light-carrying guide to make up for the attenuation as the wave progresses down the guide. 84. Kaminow, I. P. ELECTRO-OPTICAL LIGHT MODULATION. Bell Telephone Laboratories, Holmdel, New Jersey, presented at the Lasers and Applications Symposium, Ohio State University, November 1962. Reviews some aspects of the design of microwave light modu- lators based on the electro-optic effect and discusses recent work on cavity-type and traveling -wave -type microwave structures. Includes information of the measurement on electro-optic materials. 85. Kaminow, I. P. SPLITTING OF FABRY-PEROT RINGS BY MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT. Applied Physics Letters, 2:41-42, 15 January 1963, 6 refs. Discusses an experiment in which the carrier frequency, pro- vided by a He-Ne maser, operating continuously at 6328A, is phase- modulated at 9.01 Gc by an electro-optic light modulator. 86. Kaminow, 1. P. and J. Liu PROPAGATION CHARACTERISTICS OF PARTIALLY LOADED TWO CONDUCT TRANSMISSION LINE FOR BROADBAND LIGHT MODULATION. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:132-136, January 1963, 5 refs. Derives the characteristics of two-conductor transmission lines containing two dielectrics and applies the results of broad-band traveling-wave light modulators. - 18 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003i b6~0OlA`-1& 87. Kaminow, I. P. TEMPERATURE DEPENDENCE OF THE COMPLEX DIELECTRIC CONSTANT IN KH2PO4-TYPE CRYSTALS AND THE EFFICIENCY OF MICROWAVE MODULATORS. Bell Telephone Laboratories, Holmdel, New Jersey, Presented at the Third International Symposium on Quantum Electronics, Paris, France, February 1963. Discusses the measurements of the temperature dependence of the complex dielectric constants of KHZPO4 and several isomorphs at 9. 2 Gc. 88. Kaminow, I. P. STRAIN EFFECTS IN ELECTRO-OPTIC LIGHT MODULATORS. Northeast Electronics Research and Engineering Meeting Record, 5:152, 1963. 89. Kaya, P. PROPOSAL FOR MODULATING THE OUTPUT OF AN OPTICAL MASER. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:323, March 1962, 3 refs. 90. Kibble, B. P. and G. W. Series FURTHER STUDIES OF MODULATED LIGHT IN A DOUBLE RESONANCE EXPERIMENT. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series A, 274:213-224, 23 July 1963, 6 refs. Presents a discussion of an investigation, at low frequencies, of the modulation of fluorescent light which has already been found at higher frequencies in a double magnetic experiment. 91. Kiss, Z.J. ZEEMAN TUNING AND INTERNAL MODULATION OF THE CAF2:DY2+ OPTICAL MASER. In: Proceedings of the Symposium on Optical Masers, Polytechnic Press, Brooklyn, New York, 1963, Pages 271-275, 3 refs. Describes the achievement of internal modulation of an optical maser using both homogeneous and inhomogeneous small magnetic fields up to a band-width of 1/2 Mc. 92. Klockhaus, W. LIGHT MODULATORS FOR WIDE FREQUENCY BANDS. Nachrichtentechnische Zeitschrift, 16:561-568, November 1963, 30 refs. (in German). - 19 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A00t?90459 Surveys the principal methods for wide-band modulation of light waves with particular attention given to the control of emission processes in semiconductor lasers, and the controlled electrical, magnetic, and mechanical processes used to produce the proper variation of the optical characteristics of solid and gas lasers. 93. Kolk, A.J. and M. Orlovic INCREASING THE KERR MAGNETO-OPTIC EFFECT IN THIN FILMS. Journal of Applied Physics, 34:1060-1061, April 1963, 8 refs. Describes observations of the magneto-optic rotations greater than the thick film longitudinal Kerr rotation at certain thicknesses of ferromagnetic films deposited on silver surfaces. 94. Kuckes, A. F. A MONOCHROMATOR WAVELENGTH MODULATOR. Princeton University, Plasma Physics Laboratory, Princeton, New Jersey, Report No. MATT-162, January 1963, 9 pages. Describes a technique for modulating the wavelength of a Monochromator and using this technique and a phase detection scheme the Doppler shift is easily obtained. 95. Lambert, L. and W. Konig TWO-DIMENSIONAL FILTERING. Columbia University, Electronics Research Laboratories, New York, Technical Report No. P-2/ 179, 2 July 1962, 72 pages, 22 refs. AD 334 210, Confidential Descriptors Include: Optical Filters, Modulation, Delay Lines, Light Communication Systems. 96. La Tourrette, J. and S. Jacobs HETERODYNE DETECTION IN OPTICAL COMMUNICATION. Technical Research Group, Syosset, New York, Report No. TRG-168- TDR-1, 30 November 1962. AD 269 362 Discusses the use of heterodyne detection in optical communica- tion, demultiplexing of channels, demodulation of FM and AM, Doppler and displacement measurements, and stabilization of lasers. 97. La Tourrette, J. Aftw~ THEORETICAL AND EXPERIMENTAL INVESTIGATION OF OPTICAL - 20 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00(Ol9dg HETERODYNING. Technical Research Group, Syosset, New York, STATINTL Report No. 172TRI, 22 February 1963, 96 Pages, ASD-TDR-63-237. 98. Leray, J. and P. Gramain MODULATION DE LIE TAT DE POLARISATION DE LA LUMIERE PAR UNE LAME ISOTROPE INCLINEE TOURNANTE-APPLICATION A LA MESURE PHOTOELECTRIQUE DE L'EFFET MAXWELL. Academie des Sciences des Comptes Rendus, 257:1624-1626, 28 October 1963 (In French). Discusses the modulation of polarization of light by means of rotating an inclined isotropic optical plate. 99. Lewis, H. R. LASERS. Radio Corporation of America, Defense Electronic Products Division, Camden, New Jersey, 1963, 31 pages. Part three investigates wideband laser modulators that utilize crystals exhibiting linear electro-optic effects. Presents information on work being conducted on special microwave phototubes capable of demodulating light that has been modulated at Gigacycle rates. Gives some of the techniques and materials utilized in the systems. 100. Lindberg, E. SOLID STATE BEAM CONTROLLED LIGHT MODULATOR. Motorola, Inc. , Chicago, Illinois, Final Report on Contract AF30(602)-2645, RADC TDR-63-161, 21 June 1961, 43 pages. Describes the study and investigation into,the feasibility of an electron beam controlled solid-stage light modulator. 101. Lindberg, E. , J. Hatchett, and T. Cole SOLID-STATE BEAM CONTROLLED LIGHT MODULATOR. Motorola, Inc., Military Electronics Division, Chicago, Illinois, Final Report on Contract AF30(602)-2645, RADC TDR-63-161, 21 June 1963, 51 pages. 102. Lindberg, L. SOLID CRYSTAL MODULATES LIGHT BEAMS. Electronics, 36:58-61, 20 December 1963. Describes the operation of a light beam modulator using transparent birefringent KH2PO4 Crystal. - 21 .. Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0031U042D026' 10 3. Litchman, W. S. APPLICABILITY OF LASER TECHNIQUES. ITT Communication Systems, Inc. , Paramus, New Jersey, Status Report on Contract AF19(628)-3358, Report No. ICS-64-TR-379, 13 March 1964, ESD-TDR-64-249, 80 pages. Presents laser communication techniques capable of being integrated into the AIRCOM System. Describes laser characteristics and problems related to light generation, modulation, and detection. 104. Lohmann, A. THETA MODULATION IN OPTICS. International Business Machines Corporation, General Products Division Development Laboratory, San Jose, California, presented at the fall meeting of the Optical Society of America, 23-25 November 1963, Chicago, Illinois. 105. Lotsch, H. K. V. A MODIFIED FABRY-PEROT INTERFEROMETER AS A DISCRIMI- NATION FILTER AND A MODULATOR FOR LONGITUDINAL MODES. California Institute of Technology, Quantum Electronics Laboratory, Pasadena, California, Scientific Report No. 2, 1 September 1962, 19 pages. Describes an unsymmetric modified interferometer. 106. McClung, F. J. and R. W. Hellwarth CHARACTERISTICS OF GIANT OPTICAL PULSATIONS FROM RUBY. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:46-53, January 1963, 10 refs. Describes a method of laser modulation which produces fast, intense, and controllable giant laser pulses by Q-modulation. 107. McGlees, H.G. and G.W. Saeger SIMPLE, ECONOMICAL LASER DEMODULATION. Electronic Industries, 22:107-109, May 1963, 8 refs. Presents a brief description of a simple method of laser micro- wave demodulation of an optical modulated signal. 108. McMurty, B. J. and S. E. Harris MODULATION AND DIRECT DEMODULATION OF COHERENT AND INCOHERENT LIGHT AT A MICROWAVE FREQUENCY. Stanford - 22 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00SD0O209 ?5 Electronics Laboratories, Stanford, California, Technical Report No. 176-3, September 1962. Discusses the modulation and demodulation of the incoherent light from a mercury-arc lamp and the coherent light from a ruby laser at a modulation frequency of 2700 Mc. 109. McMurty, B. J. , J. B. Gaenzle, and R. Targ RESEARCH ON TECHNIQUES FOR LIGHT MODULATION DETECTION. Sylvania Electric Products, Inc. , Mountain View, California, Interim Engineering Report No. 2 for 1 September -1 December 1962, 47 pages, 16 refs. 110. McQuaid, R. W. THE POCKELS EFFECT OF HEXAMETHYLENETETRAMINE. Applied Optics, 2:320-321, March 1963, 9 refs. 111. Mc Quaid, R. W. and M. C. Watkins LASER MODULATION WITH HEXAMETHYLENETETRAMINE. Aircraft Armaments, Inc. , Cockeysville, Maryland, presented at the fall meeting of the Optical Society of America, 23-25 October 1963, Chicago, Illinois. 112. Mc Quaid, R. W. CUBIC PIEZOELECTRIC CRYSTALS FOR ELECTRO-OPTIC MODULATION. In: Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers National Aerospace Electronics Conference, 1963, pages 282-286. Describes the investigation into finding new crystalline materials of crystal classes 43m and 23 that could require less power for opera- tion and be easily grown as large single crystals. 113. McQuistan, R. B. and J. W. Schultz INFRARED MODULATION BY FREE-CARRIER ABSORPTION. Minneapolis-Honeywell, Research Center, Hopkins, Minnesota, Presented at the Spring Meeting of the Optical Society of America, 25-27 March 1963, Jacksonville, Florida. Presents experimental results relating to the electro-optical characteristics of free-carrier modulators and compares them with a theory for the modulation of infrared radiation. - 23 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003$0?020D2B6 9 114. Macek, W. C. , R. Kroeger, and J. R. Schneider MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT. Institute of Radio Engineers International Convention Record, Part 3, 10:158-176, 1962, 8 refs. Describes the advantages of utilizing light beams for space communications and navigation and reviews the light source require- ments with emphasis on the application of the Pockels effect to an electro-optical microwave light beam modulator. 115. Moorhead, J. E. , T. Falk, and V. C. Buonaiuto INFRA-RED AND ELECTRO-OPTICS. SATELLITE SPECTROMETER, PHASE II. Barnes Engineering Company, Stamford, Connecticut, Report No. BEC-4696, 15 November 1962, 83 pages, 18 refs. Presents a summary of design work completed on the Weather Bureau Satellite Spectrometer Program. At present a space-to-earth comparison through a chopper and earth mirror arrangement, or a calibrate blackbody (floating temperature) to space comparison may be made. 116. Niblack, W. and E. Wolf POLARIZATION MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF LIGHT. Applied Optics, 3:277-279, February 1964. Describes an optical communication system utilizing polarization modulation-demodulation of light enabling significant improvements in usable transmitted power or extended range, lessened susceptibility to interference from linearly polarized light, and ease of transmitter/ receiver alignment over the performance of a comparable intensity- modulated optical communications systems. 117. Pankove, J.I. and J. E. Berkeyheiser A LIGHT SOURCE MODULATED AT MICROWAVE FREQUENCIES. Proceedings of the Institute of Radio Engineers, 50:1976-1977, September 1962, 3 refs. 118. Pershan, P.S. and N. Bloembergen. MICROWAVE MODULATION OF LIGHT. In: Advances in Quantum Electronics, Columbia University Press, 1961, pages 187-199. 119. Peters, C.J. WIDEBAND COHERENT LIGHT MODULATOR. Northeast Electronics Research and Engineering Meeting Record, 4:88-89, 1962, 4 refs. Discusses the construction and performance of a continuous- duty coherent-light modulator exhibiting a bandwidth in kMc. - 24 .. Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0033M6200 120. Peters, C. J. GIGACYCLE BANDWIDTH COHERENT LIGHT TRAVELING-WAVE PHASE MODULATOR. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:147-153, January 1963. Describes a continuous -duty, coherent-light phase modulator exhibiting a bandwidth in the gigacycle range. 121. Porter, C.S. TRANSPARENT FERROMAGNETIC LIGHT MODULATOR USING YTTRIUM IRON GARNET. Journal of Applied Physics, 29:495-496, March 1958, 6 refs. Describes a method of preparation of yttrium iron garnet crystals from Y203 and Fe2O3, using PbO as a solvent, and the application of Faraday rotation from them to the design of light modulators of which three types are described. 122. Racette, G. ABSORPTION EDGE MODULATOR UTILIZING A P-N JUNCTION. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:716, June 1964, 10 refs. Discusses the use of a back-biased p-n junction structure to meet the large fields and low currents required for the observation of the shift of the optical absorption edge of semiconductors to longer wavelengths upon the application of an electric field to a semiconductor. 123. Radio Corporation of America, Defense Electronic Products Division STUDY AND DEVELOPMENT OF A CALCULATING-LIGHT MODULATOR. Camden, New Jersey, Semi-Annual Technical Report No. 1 for 27 August - 31 December 1959. Descriptors include: Light Modulators, Integrators, Test Methods, Transducers, Bandwidth, Propagation, Delay Lines, and Attenuation. 124. Radio Corporation of America, Defense Electronic Products Division STUDY AND DEVELOPMENT OF A CALCULATING LIGHT MODULATOR. Camden, New Jersey, Semi-Annual Technical Report No. 2 for 1 January - 30 June 1960 -25-. Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00 OOQ2O0284i9 Descriptors include: Light Modulators, Delay Lines, Measurement, and Specifications. 125. Radio Corporation of America, Defense Electronic Products Division STUDY AND DEVELOPMENT OF A CALCULATING LIGHT MODULATOR. Camden, New Jersey, Semi-Annual Technical Report No. 3 for 1 July - 31 December 1960, Report No. IB1076-3, 15 January 1961. AD 341 924, Secret Descriptors Include: Light Transmission Modulators, Feasibility Study, Refraction, Spectrum Analyzers, and Design. 126. Radio Corporation of America, Defense Electronic Products Division STUDY AND DEVELOPMENT OF A CALCULATING LIGHT MODULATOR. Camden, New Jersey, Semi-Annual Technical Report No. 4 for 1 January - 30 June 1961, Report No. IB2025-55, 15 July 1961. AD 341 564, Secret Descriptors Include: Systems, Display Systems and Transducers. Light Modulators, Anti-Missile Defense Delay Lines, Feasibility Studies, Design, 127. Radio Corporation of America, Missile and Surface Radar Division ELECTRO-OPTICAL ATTITUDE MEASURING SYSTEM - A DESIGN STUDY. Moorestown, New Jersey, Report No. ESD-TDR-63-624, October 1963, 191 pages. Investigates a method of Elect:ro-Optically determining the attitude of a missile from lift-off to 50, 000 feet. The determination is made by lasers illuminating two missile-borne retroreflectors. The reflected radiation is returned to the receivers where the beams are separated and analyzed by a polarization sensitive system to determine polarization states. 128. Read, W.S. and D. L. Fried OPTICAL HETERODYNING WITH NONCRITICAL ANGULAR ALIGNMENT. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:1787 December 1963, 3 refs. -26.. Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00,%1W Q2p0.p64`1 Discusses the development of a method of achieving optical heterodyne detection without the usual high degree of angular alignment. 129. Reich, A. and S.S. Verner VOICE MODULATION OF A ELECTRO-ACOUSTICALLY DEFLECTED LIGHT BEAM. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:1661-1662, November 1963, 1 ref. 130. Renton, C. A. AMPLITUDE MODULATION OF LIGHT BY REVERSED BIASED P-N JUNCTIONS. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:93-94, January 1964, 3 refs. Presents a method utilizing a reversed biased p-n junction to modulate the amplitude of a light beam being transmitted through the junction. 131. Rigrod, W. W. and I. P. Kaminow WIDE-BAND MICROWAVE LIGHT MODULATION. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:137-140, January 1963, 10 refs. Describes a method for obtaining light modulation of an extremely wideband by traveling-wave interaction in electro-optic or magnet- optic materials. 132. Rosenthal, J. E. MODULATION OF COHERENT LIGHT. Presented at the 1961 Annual Meeting of the American Physical Society, 1-4 February 1961, New York, New York. Discusses a light valve which uses carrier density modulation of light passing through an epitaxial semiconductor sheet. 133. Rottman, H. R. A PRECISION CHOPPER DISK. Applied Optics, 2:1333 -1334, December 1963. 134. Rugari, A. D. IN-CAVITY LASER MODULATION STUDY. Rome Air Development Center, Griffiss Air Force Base, New York, Report No. TDR-64-129, May 1964, 25 pages. - 27 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00?I]AO?4Qg2 Presents an investigation of a laser modulation technique capable of providing a flat frequency response over the range of 30 cps to 30 mc/s with a modulation index of 0. 5 or greater through the introduction of controllable losses to the laser cavity by alternate alignment and misalignment of the cavity mirrors. 135. Rugari, A. D. and P. E. Nordborg LASER EXPERIMENTS INVOLVING IN-CAVITY MODULATION WITH ELECTRO-OPTIC CRYSTALS. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:852, July 1964, 2 refs. 136. Saito, S. and T. Kimura MICROWAVE MODULATION OF RUBY LASER LIGHT USING DKP CRYSTAL. Japanese Journal of Applied Physics, 2:658-659, November 1963. 137. Schiel, E. J. and J. J. Bolmarcich DIRECT MODULATION OF A HE-NE GAS LASER. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:940-941, June 1963. 138. Schmidt, B. M. , J. M. Willians, and D. Williams FARADAY-EFFECT MODULATION OF A LIGHT BEAM. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, presented at the Fall Meeting of the Optical Society of America, 23-25 October 1963, Chicago, Illinois. 139. Schmidt, B.M. , J.M. Williams, and D. Williams MAGNETO-OPTIC MODULATION OF A LIGHT BEAM IN SODIUM VAPOR. Journal of the Optical Society of America, 54:454-459, April 1964, 10 refs. Describes an experimental applicatign of the Faraday effect in saturated sodium vapor, to produce amplitude modulation of a light beam near the D lines of sodium. 140. Seraphin, B. O. and D. G. McCauley LOW-POWER LIGHT MODULATORS. Michelson Laboratory, China Lake, California, Presented at the Spring Meeting of the Optical Society of America, 25-27 March 1963, Jacksonville, Florida, 2 refs. - 28 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00?ffl0%%Q Presents two approaches which are applicable to low-power light modulation. 141. Seraphin, B.O. and D. A. Orton FIELD-EFFECT LIGHT MODULATION IN GERMANIUM. Journal of Applied Physics, 34:1743-1748, June 1963, 13 refs. Discusses the measurement of light modulation as a function of surface conditions. 142. Seraphin, B .0 . , D. G. McCauley, and L. G. La Marca PIEZOELECTRIC LASER MODULATOR. In: Proceedings of the Symposium on Optical Masters, Polytechnic Press, Brooklyn, New York, 1963 pages 635-639, 8 refs. Describes the performance of a Fabry-Perot light modulator in which the intensity of the interference pattern in reflection is modulated by piezoelectric change in thickness of the quartz spacer. 143. Sherman, S. and D.S. Bayley SPECTRAL SUITABILITY, MODULATION, AND DETECTION TECHNIQUES IN COMMUNICATION WITH WAVELENGTHS BETWEEN 30 AND 10, 000 ANGSTROMS, PART II. General Precision Laboratory, Inc. , Pleasantville, New York, Report No. A24-4, April 1962, 109 pages, 12 refs. Descriptors include: Lasers, Light Communication Systems, Re-Entry Vehicles, Signal-To-Noise Ratio, Mirrors, and Lenses. 144. Shumate, M. S. AN INTERFEROMETRIC MEASUREMENT OF INDEX OF REFRACTION. California Institute of Technology, Quantum Electronics Laboratory, Pasadena, California, Report No. SRS, 13 March 1964, 77 pages, AFCRL-64-175, 18 refs. Describes a method for measuring the index of refraction of solid optical materials utilizing a two-beam interferometer for deter- mining the optical path length through a flat plate by tipping away from normal incidence through a measured angle. - 29 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003ID06109 145. Siegman, A. E., B. J. McMurty, and S. E. Harris MICROWAVE MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF LIGHT. Stanford Electronics Laboratory, Stanford, California, Report No. SEL-62-079, July 1962, 16 pages, 21 refs. Describes methods for modulating and demodulating coherent light signals at microwave modulation frequencies. 146. Siegman, A. E., B. J. McMurtry, and S. E. Harris MICROWAVE MODULATION AND DEMODULATION OF LIGHT. In: Proceedings of the National Aerospace Electronics Conference, 1962, pages 384-389, 16 refs. Presents a summary of the various methods for modulating and demodulating coherent light signals at microwave modulation frequencies. 147. Siegman, A. E., S. E. Harris, and B. J. McMurty OPTICAL HETERODYNING AND OPTICAL DEMODULATION AT MICROWAVE FREQUENCIES. In: Proceedings of the Symposium on Optical Masers, Polytechnic Press, Brooklyn, New York, 1963, pages 511-527, 25 refs. Discusses results of experiments in progress on optical heterodyne reception and optical demodulation, with emphasis on microwave modulation frequencies and microwave bandwidths. 148. Singer, J. R. and S. Wang THE EMISSION, PULSE-LEVEL INVERSION, AND MODULATION OF OPTICAL MASERS. In: Advances in Quantum Electronics, Columbia University Press, 1961, pages 299-307. 149. Skinner, J. G. , J. E. Geusic, and J.A. Koningstein OPTICAL MASER RESEARCH. Bell Telephone Laboratories, Inc., Murray Hill, New Jersey, Quarterly Report No. 4 for 15 April - 15 July 1962 on Contract DA-36-039?-SC-87340, 15 July 1962, 17 pages, 7 refs. AD 285 947 Discusses work on a mode selective interferometer for the purpose of obtaining optical oscillators of large diameter which have diffraction-limited beams. Includes experimental results on a pulsed ruby optical oscillator using this interferometer. - 30 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0B3L0OOS20195 150. Sobottka, S. E. APPLIED RESEARCH ON TECHNIQUES FOR LIGHT MODULATION DETECTION. Watkins-Johnson Company, Palo Alto, California, Interim Engineering Report No. 3 for 1 January - 31 March 1963, Report No. W-J 63-610R12, 18 pages, 2 refs. 151. Sobottka, S.E. APPLIED RESEARCH ON TECHNIQUES FOR LIGHT MODULATION DETECTION -ADDENDUM. Watkins - Johnson Company, Palo Alto, California, Interim Engineering Report No. 3 for 1 January - 31 March 1963, Report No. W-J 63-610R12-1, 13 pages, 2 refs. 152. Sterzer, F. PUSH-PULL OPTICAL MODULATORS AND DEMODULATORS. Applied Optics, 2:1197-1198 November 1963, 3 refs. Describes methods for doubling the output of push-pull optical amplitude modulators, and demodulators for polarization modulated beams. 153. Sterzer, F. , D. Blattner, and S. Miniter CUPROUS CHLORIDE LIGHT MODULATORS. Journal of the Optical Society of America, 54:62-68, January 1964, 13 refs. Extends the theory of the linear electro-optic effect in cubic crystals beyond the treatment of Pockels and Schramm with emphasis on the implications of their use in optical modulators. 154. Stitch, M. L. and W. W. Buchman CONTINUOUS TRAIN LASER DEVICES. Hughes Aircraft Company, Culver City, California, Semi-Annual Technical Summary Report for 1 September 1961 - 31 March 1962, April 1962, 91 pages. AD 341 436, Confidential Descriptors include: Lasers, Pulse Modulation, Interferometers, Refractive Index, Modulators, Polarization. 155. Stone, S.M. A MICROWAVE ELECTRO-OPTIC MODULATOR WHICH OVERCOMES TRANSIT TIME LIMITATION. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:409-410, April 1964, 2 refs. - 31 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A003_1 06200R59 156. Takasaki, H. , M. Isobe, T. Masaki, A. Konda, T. Agatsuma, and Y. Watanabe AN AUTOMATIC RETARDATION METER FOR AUTOMATIC POLARIMETRY BY MEANS OF AN ADP POLARIZATION MODULATOR. Applied Optics, 3:345-350, March 1964, 21 refs. Describes the construction of a new automatic retardation meter with an ADP polarization modulator and reports some of the results obtained. 157. Takasaki, H., N. Okazaki, and K. Kida AN AUTOMATIC POLARIMETER. II. AUTOMATIC POLARIMETRY BY MEANS OF AN ADP POLARIZATION MODULATOR. Applied Optics, 3:833-837, July 1964, 11 refs. Describes a polarimeter using an ADP Kerr cell in place of the Faraday cell. 158. Targ, R. OPTICAL HETERODYNE DETECTION OF MICROWAVE-MODULATED LIGHT. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:303-304, March 1964, 9 refs. Describes the demodulation of microwave-modulated light by optical heterodyne techniques. 159. Technical Research Group, Inc. ANALYSES OF LASER MODULATION TECHNIQUES. Syosset, New York, Report No. ASD-TDR-62-9, June 1962. 160. Thiess, G.H. METHOD FOR DETECTING MICROWAVE MODULATED LIGHT. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:950, June 1963, 2 refs. Describes an experimental arrangement for detecting microwave- modulated light through the use of an optical heterodyne employing relatively slow photodetectors. 161. Thurston, G.B. TRANSMISSION OF POLARIZED LIGHT THROUGH A CONSTANT AND A TIME-VARYING PAIR OF BIREFRINGENT PLATES. Applied Optics, 3:755-759, June 1964, 12 refs. -32- Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00$1?0l0990 Presents a theoretical analyses of the transmission of mono- chromatic light through a plane polarizer, two birefringent plates, and a plane, analyzer. 162. Ujhelyi, G. K. and S. T. Ribeiro AN ELECTRO-OPTICAL LIGHT INTENSITY MODULATOR. Proceed- ings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:845, July 1964, 4 refs. Describes a method for the modulation of the intensity of a light beam through the use of controlled partial reflections at a glass- nitrobenzene boundary surface. 163. Van der Tweel, L. H. EEG WITH MODULATED LIGHT. Amsterdam University, Amsterdam, The Netherlands, 5 October 1963. Descriptors include: Light, Modulation, Stimulation, Eye, Electroencephalography. 164. Ward, W. E. MIROS PROGRESS LETTER NO. 5 (20 SEPTEMBER TO 20 OCTOBER 1963). Westinghouse Electric Corporation, Aerospace Division, Baltimore, Maryland, NASA CR-55087, 13 pages. Presents an analysis of the F-center modulation transfer scheme with the essential parts included in the report as: (1) Color centers and optical modulation; (2) Production of colored crystals; (3) Charac- teristics of colored crystals; and (4) Modulation transfer with colored center crystals. 165. Ward, W. E. MIROS, OPTICAL SYSTEM STUDY. Westinghouse Electric Corporation, Aerospace Division, Baltimore, Maryland, Monthly Progress Report No. 7 for 20 November - 20 December 1963, NASA CR-55250, 6 pages. Progress report wherein the first modulation scheme, the Mercury Cell, is successfully operated. 166. Westinghouse Electric Corporation, Aerospace Division OPTICAL SYSTEMS STUDY. Baltimore, Maryland, Monthly Progress Report No. 10 for 20 February - 20 :March 1964, NASA CR-53564, 30 March 1964, 6 pages. - 33 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0QjtqQJ9p8a-f The mercury-cell modulation transfer-scheme experiment was completed. Some of the experimental results are included for com- parison with theory. Empirical and theoretical equations, describing the response of the cell are in close agreement. 167. White, R. M. and C. E. Enderby ELECTRO-OPTICAL MODULATORS EMPLOYING INTERMITTENT INTERACTION. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 51:214, January 1963, 2 refs. Describes a family of microwave circuit structures which permit the application of the Pockels effect and traveling-wave interaction to the wide-band modulation of light. 168. Wieder, H. H. and D. A. Collins FARADAY ROTATION IN FENI FILMS. Applied Optics, 2:411-420, April 1963, 20 refs. Determines the rotation of the plane of polarization as a function of the quasi-static magnetization reversal process related to the angle of incidence and azimuth of the transmitted plane polarized white light in films of a. 35% nickel in iron alloy. 169. Williams, R. L. HIGH-FREQUENCY LIGHT MODULATION. Journal of Scientific Instruments, 37:205-208, June 1960, 7 refs. Describes a high frequency light modulator utilizing a magneti- cally driven rotor suspended by a magnetic field in a vacuum chamber. 170. Wohlers, M.R. SOME OPTICAL MODULATION AND DEMODULATION TECHNIQUES. Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation, Research Department, Bethpage, New York, Report No. RN-166, August 1963, 25 pages, 4 refs. Discusses the use of electro-optic crystals for modulation; describes techniques which have been proposed, and proposes or re-evaluates additional schemes which appear to be promising. 171. Yariv, A., ELECTRO-OPTIC FREQUENCY MODULATION IN-OPTICAL RESONATORS. Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, 52:719-720, June 1964, 8 refs. - 34 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A0039IID0fYO92 9 Discusses the possibility of using the electro-optic effect for a new class of applications based upon a control of the internal feedback conditions of an optical resonator thus affording an electro-mechanical or magneto-mechanical means for resonator tuning. - 35 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0(f110eOS AGATSUMA, T. ANDERSON, L. K. BAIRD, D. BARNARD, G. BAYLEY, D. S. BERKEYHEISER, J. E. BLATTNER, D. BLOEMBERGEN, N. BLOOM, L. R. BOLMARCICH, J. J. BUCHMAN, W. W. BUONAIUTO, V. C. CHANG, W. S. C. CLARK, G. L. CLUBINE, G. COHEN, M. G. COLE, T. COLEMAN, P. D. COLLINS, D. A. 156 41 24, 27 40 153 118 23, 25, 27 137 - 36 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A003 M0~09 CONWELL, E. M. DI BARTOLO, B. ENDERBY, C. E. FALK, T. FOWLER, V. J. FRIED, D. L. GAGOSZ, R. GAENZLE, J. B. GEUSIC, J. E. GRAMAIN, P. HALSKE, A. G. HARMON, W. L. HARRIS, S. E. HATCHETT, J. HELLWARTH, R. W. HOLSHOUSER, D. F. ISOBE, M. JACOBS, S. JOHNSON, K. M. JONES, O. C. KAHNG, D. KAMINOW, I. P. 128 39 3, 109 149 58 57 3, 108, 145-147 101 96 - 37 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00b13V KIDA, K. KIMURA, T. KISLUIK, P. KNABLE, KO C H, N. H. KOMPFNER, R. KONDA, A. KONIG, W. KONINGSTEIN, J. A. KROEGER, R. 157 136 32, 34 33 KRYUKOV, P. G. LA MARCA, L. G. 142 LAMBERT, L. B. 5 LASSER, M. E. 64, 65 LEDER, L. 63 LINDEN, K. LIU, J. 86 LOUISELL, W. H. 83 McCAULEY, D. G. 140, 142 McMURTY, B. J. 67, 68, 145-147 MACK, M. MARLOWE, D. G. MASAKI, T. Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A00s1B0g?40g294 MINITER, S. MULLER, R. NIBLACK, W. NICASTRO, L. J. NORDBORG, P. E. OKAZAKI, N. ORLOVIC, M. ORTON, D. A. PAIGE, E. G. S. PATEL, C. K. PECCEI, R. PENN, T. E. PERSHAN, P. S. POLLOCK, D. B. READ, W. S. RIBEIRO, S. T. RIGDEN, J. D. SAEGER, G. W. SCHMIDT, H. W. SCHNEIDER, J. R. SCHULTZ, J. W. SERIES, G. W. S HE N, Y. R. 2 61 14, 15 50 114 113 42, 90 16 Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDAB04747A00ff$0g?j0gZ0941 SIEGMAN, A. E. SILVERBERG, B. SMITH, L. S. STANFIELD, R. TARG, R. TAYLOR, M. J. TINKHAM, M. TODD, A. C. VERNER, S. S. VON FOERSTER, H. WANG, S. WATANABE, Y. W A T KINS, M. C. WELCH, J. D. WILCOX, L. R. WILLIAMS, D. WILLIAMS, J. M. WOLF, E. WRIGHT, H. R. YODER, P.R., JR. ZUEV, V. S. 67, 68, 75 5 70 74 3, 109 42 10 -40- Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00IIUGN2849 CORPORATE SOURCE AND PERIODICAL INDEX ACADEMIE DES SCIENCES DES 98 COMPTES RENDUS AIR FORCE -AERONAUTICAL SYSTEMS DIVISION -ROME AIR DEVELOPMENT CENTER AMERICAN PHYSICAL SOCIETY -ANNUAL MEETING -1961 -CHICAGO MEETING -1961 32 -MONTEREY MEETING -1961 8 -WINTER MEETING -1962 49 AMSTERDAM UNIVERSITY 163 APPLIED OPTICS 27, 50, 70, 110, 116, 133, 152, 156, 157, 161, 168 APPLIED PHYSICS LETTERS 24, 68, 85 BARNES ENGINEERING COMPANY 115 BELL SYSTEM TECHNICAL JOURNAL 41, 55 BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES, 149 INC. BISSETT-BERMAN CORPORATION 18 - 41 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0Mt9WNDQ" CALIFORNIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY -QUANTUM ELECTRONICS LABORATORY 105, 144 COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY -ELECTRONICS RESEARCH LABORATORY ELECTRONIC INDUSTRIES 29, 107 ELECTRONICS 22, 77,102 GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY -DEFENSE ELECTRONICS DIVISION 52 GENERAL PRECISION LABORATORY, 143 INC. GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION -RESEARCH DEPARTMENT HARVARD UNIVERSITY -CRUFT LABORATORY 14 HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY 20, 154 ILLINOIS - UNIVERSITY -ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING RESEARCH LABORATORY INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS -INTERNATIONAL CONVENTION RECORD -1964 -NATIONAL AEROSPACE ELECTRONICS CONFERENCE -1963 -PROCEEDINGS 60, 76 112 13, 26, 30, 34, 37, 48, 53, 78, 86, 106, 120, 122, 128- 131, 135, 137, 155, 158, 160, 162, 167, 171 Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP` l304747A003100020029-5 SID 64-1649 -WESCON CONVENTION RECORD -1964 56 INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS -INTERNATIONAL CONVENTION RECORD -1962 5, 114 -NATIONAL AEROSPACE ELECTRONICS CONFERENCE -1962 146 -PROCEEDINGS 9, 17, 23, 25, 39, 75, 80, 89, 117 -TRANSACTIONS -MICROWAVE THEORY AND TECHNIQUES INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE AND 71 TECHNOLOGY INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON QUANTUM ELECTRONICS 51, 58, 69, 74, 87, 118, 148 ITT COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS, INC. 103 JAPANESE JOURNAL OF APPLIED 136 PHYSICS JOURNAL OF APPLIED PHYSICS 4, 19, 33, 40, 79, 93, 121, 141 JOURNAL OF SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS 12, 169 KANSAS STATE COLLEGE 35 LABORATORY FOR PHYSICAL SCIENCE 11 LASERS AND APPLICATIONS SYMPOSIUM 84 MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY -LABORATORY FOR INSULATION 2 RESEARCH - 43 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A01{V8-0136#$ MOTOROLA, INC. 100, 101 NACHRICHTENTECHNISCHE 92 ZEITSCHRIFT NATIONAL AERONAUTICS AND SPACE 6 ADMINISTRATION NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC. -SPACE AND INFORMATION SYSTEMS DIVISION NORTHEAST ELECTRONICS RESEARCH 87, 88, 119 AND ENGINEERING MEETING RECORD OPTICAL SOCIETY OF AMERICA -FALL MEETING -1963 104, 111, 138 -JOURNAL 16, 36, 72, 139, 153 -SPRING MEETING -1961 28 -1963 113, 140 OPTICS AND SPECTROSCOPY 1 PHILCO CORPORATION -SCIENTIFIC LABORATORY 63-66 PHYSICAL REVIEW 15, 38 PHYSICAL REVIEW LETTERS 21, 8' PRINCETON UNIVERSITY -PLASMA PHYSICS LABORATORY 94 RADIO CORPORATION OF AMERICA 61 -DEFENSE ELECTRONIC PRODUCTS 99, 123-126 DIVISION -MISSILE AND SURFACE RADAR 127 DIVISION ROYAL SOCIETY OF LONDON -PROCEEDINGS -SERIES A - 44 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A003b0id024L49 SOVIET PHYSICS -JOURNAL OF THEORETICAL AND EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS STANFORD ELECTRONICS LABORATORY STUDIES IN AURORAL SPECTROSCOPY SYLVANIA ELECTRIC PRODUCTS, INC. SYMPOSIUM ON OPTICAL MASERS TECHNICAL RESEARCH GROUP TEXAS INSTRUMENTS, INC. WATKINS-JOHNSON COMPANY WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC COMPANY -AEROSPACE DIVISION 67, 108, 145 62 3, 109 31, 59, 91, 142, 147 96, 97, 159 43-47 150, 151 54, 164-166 - 45 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A00 0MJ- 9 ABSORPTION, PARAMAGNETIC 28 ABSORPTION EDGE. -SHIFT ABSORPTION EDGE MODULATORS 122 ABSORPTION MODULATION 21, 30 ALIGNMENT, OPTICAL -DISTURBANCE 64 AM-FM CONVERTERS 46 AMMONIUM DIHYDROGEN PHOSPHATE 2, 29 AMPLITUDE MODULATION 31, 40, 130, 139 ANGULAR ROTATION SENSING 57 ATTITUDE MEASURING SYSTEMS 127 AUTOMATIC POLARIMETRY 156, 157 BRAGG REFLECTION 34 BROADBAND MODULATORS 41, 43, 86 CALCULATING MODULATORS 123-126 CARRIER DENSITY MODULATION 132 CELLS, MERCURY 165, 166 CHOPPERS 115, 133 CHOPPING PHOTOMETERS 62 COLOR CENTERS 164 - 46 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00$ID062001" COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS, ELECTRO- OPTICAL COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS, LASER CONVERTERS, AM-FM CONVERTERS, FM-AM 69 CRYSTAL MODULATORS 6 CRYSTALS, CUBIC 27, 112 , 153 CRYSTALS, CUPROUS CLORIDE 44, 45, 153 CRYSTALS, DKP 136 CRYSTALS, ELECTRO-OPTIC 135, 17 0 CRYSTALS, PARAMAGNETIC 14, 15 CRYSTALS, PIEZOELECTRIC 29, 112 CRYSTALS, QUARTZ CRYSTALS, SINGLE CRYSTALS, SOLID 102 CRYSTALS, YTTRIUM IRON GARNET 121 CUBIC CRYSTALS 27, 112 , 153 CUPROUS CLORIDE CRYSTALS 44, 45, 153 CUPROUS CLORIDE MODULATORS DEBYE SEARS EFFECT 5 - DELAY-LINE MODULATORS 5 DEMODULATION, DIRECT 3, 68, 78, 108 DEMODULATION, HETERODYNE 3, 158 - 47 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0b62dOZ995 DEMODULATION, MICROWAVE DEMODULATION, POLARIZATION DEMODULATORS, PUSH-PULL DETECTION, HETERODYNE DETECTION, MODULATION DIODES, GALLIUM ARSENIDE DIRECT DEMODULATION DIRECT MODULATION DISCRIMINATION FILTERS DISTORTIONS, HARMONIC 107, 145-147 116 152 96, 128, 158 109, 160 43 3, 68, 78, 108 137 DKP CRYSTALS 136 DOPPLER SHIFT -DETERMINATION ELECTRIC-FIELD MODULATION ELECTRO-MECHANICAL SHUTTERS ELECTRO-OPTIC CRYSTALS ELECTRO-OPTIC GRATINGS ELECTRO-OPTIC MODULATION ELECTRO-OPTIC MODULATORS ELECTRO-OPTICAL SHUTTERS ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHS ENVELOPE MODULATION EQUATIONS, FIELD 21 12 135, 170 56 24, 27, 112, 170, 171 70, 85, 88, 114, 155 162, 167 - 48 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A001 * Oe % EQUATIONS, MOLECULAR ENERGY 13 F-CENTERS 164 FABRY-PEROT INTERFERENCE FILTERS 37 FABRY-PEROT INTERFEROMETERS 105 FABRY-PEROT MODULATORS 55, 102, 142 FABRY-PEROT RINGS 85 FARADAY-EFFECT MODULATION 138 FARADAY ROTATION 4, 16, 28, 121, 139, 168 FEEDBACK MODULATION 32, 33, 39 FERROMAGNETIC RESONANCE 4 FERROMAGNETIC MODULATORS 121 FIELD EFFECT MODULATION 141 FIELD EQUATIONS 13 FILMS, IRON-NICKEL 168 FILMS, THIN 31, 93 FILTER MATERIALS, OPTICAL 18 FILTERING, TWO-DIMENSIONAL 95 FILTERING TECHNIQUES -ANALYSIS 61 FILTERS, DISCRIMINATION 105 FILTERS, INTERFERENCE 37 FLUORESCENT LIGHT -MODULATION 90 FM-AM CONVERTERS 69 - 49 - ,A% Approved For Release 2000/08/22 :CIA-RDP78B04747A0~~&60b6 FREQUENCY SHIFTING, OPTICAL 24 GALLIUM ARSENIDE DIODES 43 GALLIUM ARSENIDE LASERS 53 GARNETS, YTTRIUM IRON 4, 121 GERMANIUM 21, 141 GRATINGS, ELECTRO-OPTICAL 56 HARMONIC DISTORTIONS 6 HELIUM-NEON LASERS 85, 137 HETERODYNE DEMODULATION 3, 158 HETERODYNE DETECTION 96, 128, 158 HETERODYNES, OPTICAL 77, 97, 128, 147, 160 HEXAMETHYLENETETRAMINE 110, 111 HIGH FREQUENCY MODULATION 35, 38, 169 INDEX OF REFRACTION -MEASUREMENT 144 INFRARED MODULATION 113 INFRARED SPECTROMETERS 8 INJECTION LASERS 53 INTERACTION, TRAVELING-WAVE 131, 167 INTERFERENCE FILTERS, FABRY-PEROT 37 INTERFERENCE MODULATION 7 INTERFERENCE MODULATORS 1, 7, 8, 37, 50 INTERFEROMETERS, FABRY-PEROT 105 INTERFEROMETERS, MODE SELECTIVE 149 -50-, Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78BO4747AO0SID061GC 9 FREQUENCY SHIFTING, OPTICAL 24 GALLIUM ARSENIDE DIODES 43 GALLIUM ARSENIDE LASERS 53 GARNETS, YTTRIUM IRON 4, 121 GERMANIUM 21, 141 GRATINGS, ELECTRO-OPTICAL 56 HARMONIC DISTORTIONS 6 HELIUM-NEON LASERS 85, 137 HETERODYNE DEMODULATION 3, 158 HETERODYNE DETECTION 96, 128, 158 HETERODYNES, OPTICAL 77, 97, 128, 147, 160 HEXAMETHYLENETETRAMINE 110, 111 HIGH FREQUENCY MODULATION 35, 38, 169 INDEX OF REFRACTION -MEASUREMENT 144 INFRARED MODULATION 113 INFRARED SPECTROMETERS 8 INJECTION LASERS 53 INTERACTION, TRAVELING-WAVE 131, 167 INTERFERENCE FILTERS, FABRY-PEROT 37 INTERFERENCE MODULATION 7 INTERFERENCE MODULATORS 1, 7, 8, 37, 50 INTERFEROMETERS, FABRY-PEROT 105 INTERFEROMETERS, MODE SELECTIVE; 149 -50-. Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78BO4747AOOSIO06 INTERFEROMETERS, TWO-BEAM INTERFEROMETERS, TWYMAN-GREEN INTERNAL MODULATION 59, 91 INTERNAL REFLECTION BARRIERS -MODIFICATION INVERSION, EMISSION PULSE-LEVEL IONIC EMISSION, COHERENT IRON-NICKEL FILMS JUNCTIONS, P-N KERR CELLS KERR EFFECT LAMPS, MERCURY-ARC LASER EMISSION -RATE EQUATION ANALYSIS LASER OSCILLATORS LASERS, GALLIUM ARSENIDE LASERS, HELIUM-NEON LASERS, INJECTION LASERS -DEMODULATION -MODULATION -SECONDARY ABSORPTION -STABILIZATION 2 168 122, 130 72, 73, 157 31, 74, 93 67, 68, 108 39 53 85, 137 53 107, 108 9, 10, 13, 20, 22, 29-31, 33, 36, 39, 40, 53, 58, 67, 68, 78, 89, 91, 103 106, 108, 111, 134-136, 143, 148, 154, 159 2 96 - 51 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0MV0q4QQ%% LIGHT, INCOHERENT -DEMODULATION -MODULATION 108 108 LIGHT -CROSS -MODULATION -DEMODULATION -POLARIZATION LIGHT BUNDING LIGHT INTENSITY MODULATORS LIGHT VALVES LIQUIDS -ELECTRO-OPTICS PROPERTIES LOW-POWER MODULATORS MAGNETIC MODULATION MAGNETO-OPTIC MODULATION MAGNETIC-OPTIC ROTATIONS MERCURY-ARC LAMPS MERCURY CELLS MICROWAVE DEMODULATION MICROWAVE MODULATION MICROWAVE MODULATORS MICROWAVE PHOTOMIXING MICROWAVE PHOTOTUBES MODE SELECTION INTERFEROMETERS 63, 65, 66 3, 67, 68, 99 98 74 140 11, 16, 31, 91 139 93 67, 68, 108 165, 166 107, 145-147 4, 14, 15, 17, 48, 53, 60, 72-75, 78, 81, 82, 84, 85, 114, 117, 118, 131, 136, 145, 146 .17, 87, 155 75 99 - 52 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00MQL1284~) MODULATED LIGHT -DETECTION 51 MODULATION, AMPLITUDE 31, 40, 130, 139 MODULATION, CARRIER DENSITY 132 MODULATION, DIRECT 137 MODULATION, ELECTRIC-FIELD 21 MODULATION, ELECTRO-OPTIC 24, 27, 112, 170, 171 MODULATION, ENVELOPE 13 MODULATION, FEEDBACK 32, 33, 39 MODULATION, HIGH FREQUENCY 35, 38, 169 MODULATION, INFRARED 113 MODULATION, INTERFERENCE 7 MODULATION, INTERNAL 59, 91 MODULATION, FARADAY-EFFECT 138 MODULATION, FIELD EFFECT 141 MODULATION, MAGNETIC 11, 16, 31, 91 MODULATION, MAGNETO-OPTIC 139 MODULATION, MICROWAVE 4, 14, 15, 17, 48, 53, 60, 72-75, 78, 81, 82, 84, 85, 114, 117, 118, 131, 136, 145, 146 MODULATION, POLARIZATION 20, 22, 116 MODULATION, Q 106 MODULATION, RAMAN EFFECT 19 MODULATION, SINGLE-SIDEBAND 23, 25, 34 - 53 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0033p0ggQq%49 MODULATION, SOLID-STATE 78 MODULATION, SPATIAL 5 MODULATION, SQUARE WAVE 12 MODULATION, SUPPRESSED CARRIER 23 MODULATION, THETA 104 MODULATION, ULTRASONIC 39 MODULATION, VOICE 129 MODULATION, WIDE-BAND 83, 92, 131, 167 MODULATION DETECTION 3, 150, 151 MODULATION TRANSFER SCHEMES 164-166 MODULATORS, ABSORPTION EDGE 122 MODULATORS, BROADBAND 41, 43, 86 MODULATORS, CALCULATING 123-126 MODULATORS, CRYSTAL 6 MODULATORS, CUPROUS CLORIDE 153 MODULATORS, DELAY-LINE 5 MODULATORS, ELECTRO-OPTIC 70, 85, 88, 114, 155, 162, 167 MODULATORS, FABRY-PEROT 55, 105, 145 MODULATORS, FERROMAGNETIC 121 MODULATORS, INTERFERENCE 1, 7, 8, 37, 50 -AMPLITUDE CHARACTERISTICS 1 -PHASE CHARACTERISTICS 1 MODULATORS, LIGHT INTENSITY 162 MODULATORS, LOW-POWER 140 - 54.. Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A00?fA 0kW MODULATORS, MICROWAVE 17, 87, 155 MODULATORS, PHASE 44, 45 MODULATORS, PIEZOELECTRIC 79, 142 MODULATORS, POLARIZATION 28, 156, 157 MODULATORS, PUSH-PULL 152 MODULATORS, SOLID-STATE 100, 101 MODULATORS, TRAVELING-WAVE 41, 45, 46, 83, 86, 120 MODULATORS, ULTRASONIC 71 MODULATORS, VHF 25 MODULATORS, WIDE-BAND 44, 76, 99, 119 MODULATORS, X-BAND 4, 43 MODULATORS -ALIGNMENT 76 -ELECTRON BEAM CONTROL 100, 101 -FOCUSING PROCEDURES 76 MONOCHROMATIC LIGHT -TRANSMISSION 161 MONOCHROMATORS -WAVELENGTH MODULATION 94 NAVIGATION, OPTICAL DOPPLER OPTICAL ALIGNMENT -DISTURBANCE OPTICAL DOPPLER NAVIGATION OPTICAL DOPPLER RADAR OPTICAL FILTER MATERIALS - 55 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A0031BD62 }012595) OPTICAL FREQUENCY SHIFTING OPTICAL HETERODYNES OPTICAL PUMPING OSCILLATORS, LASER P-N JUNCTIONS PARAMAGENTIC ABSORPTION PARAMAGNETIC CRYSTALS PARAMAGNETIC SALTS PASSIVE TRANSFER MECHANISMS PHASE MODULATORS PHOTODIODES, P-I-N JUNCTION PHOTOMETERS, CHOPPING PHOTOMIXING, MICROWAVE PHOTOTUBES, MICROWAVE PIEZOELECTRIC CRYSTALS PIEZOELECTRIC, MODULATORS POCKELS EFFECT POLARIMETRY, AUTOMATIC 24 77, 97, 128, 147, 160 11, 63-66 39 122, 130 28 14, 15 28 54 44, 45 75 75 99 29, 112 79, 142 24, 27, 59, 82, 84, 110, 114, 167 156, 157 POLARIZATION -STATE POLARIZATION DEMODULATION POLARIZATION MODULATION POLARIZATION MODULATORS 62, 127 116 20, 22, 98, 116 28, 156, 157 - 56 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003$O$ 9 POLARIZATION PLANES -ROTATION POLARIZATION VOLTAGES -MAGNITUDES POPULATION INVERSION -CONTROL POTASSIUM DIHYDROGEN PHOSPHATE 44, 47, 52, 68, 81, 87, 102 PUMPING, OPTICAL 11, 63-66 PUSH-PULL DEMODULATORS 152 PUSH-PULL MODULATORS 152 Q -MODULATION 106 QUARTZ, Y-CUT 44 QUARTZ CRYSTALS 40 RADAR, OPTICAL DOPPLER 60 RADIATION, RESONANCE 42 RAMAN EFFECT MODULATION 19 REFLECTION BARRIERS, INTERNAL -MODIFICATION 36 RESONANCE, FERRIMAGNETIC 4 RESONANCE RADIATION -MODULATION 42 RESONATORS -MODULATORS 10, 171 RINGS, FABRY-PEROT 85 ROTATION SENSING, ANGULAR 57 - 57 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A003?1N62D026? ROTATIONS, MAGENTO-OPTICAL 93 SALTS, PARAMAGNETIC 28 SHUTTERS 33 SHUTTERS, ELECTRO-MECHANICAL 12 SHUTTERS, ELECTRO-OPTICAL 70 SINGLE CRYSTALS 41 SINGLE-SIDEBAND MODULATION 23, 25, 34 SODIUM VAPOR 139 SOLID CRYSTALS 102 SOLID-STATE MODULATION 78 SOLID-STATE MODULATORS 100, 101 SPATIAL MODULATION 5 SPECTROMETERS, INFRARED 8 SQUARE WAVE MODULATION 12 STARK EFFECT 80 SUPPRESSED-CARRIER MODULATION 23 THETA MODULATION 104 THIN FILMS 31, 93 TRANSFER MECHANISMS, PASSIVE 54 TRANSMISSION LINES, TWO-CONDUCTOR 86 TRAVELING-WAVE INTERACTION 131, 167 TRAVELING-WAVE MODULATORS 41, 45, 46, 83, 86, 120 TUNING, ZEEMAN 91 - 58 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22 : CIA-RDP78B04747A00346b6`-? TWO-BEAM INTERFEROMETERS 144 TWO-CONDUCTOR TRANSMISSION LINES 86 TWO-DIMENSIONAL FILTERING 95 TWYMAN-GREEN INTERFEROMETERS 50 ULTRASONIC MODULATION 39 ULTRASONIC MODULATORS 71 VALVES, LIGHT 132 VHF MODULATORS 25 VOICE MODULATION 129 VOLTAGES, POLARIZATION 6 WIDE-BAND MODULATION 83, 92, 131, 167 WIDE-BAND MODULATORS 44, 76, 99, 119 X-BAND MODULATORS 4, 43 Y-CUT QUARTZ 44 YTTRIUM IRON GARNET CRYSTALS 4, 121 ZEEMAN TUNING 91 - 59 - Approved For Release 2000/08/22: CIA-RDP78B04747A006-