- Kelly, Damien P.

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# Kelly, Damien P.

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Kelly, Damien P.

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Kelly, Damien P.

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- PublicationControlling speckle using lenses and free space(Optical Society of America, 2007-12-01)
; ; ; The correlation properties of speckle ﬁelds are studied for general paraxial systems. The previous studies on lateral and longitudinal speckle size for the case of free-space propagation (Fresnel transform) are generalized to the case of the linear canonical transform. These results have implications for the control of speckle size, through appropriate design of optical systems, with particular relevance for speckle interferometry.346Scopus© Citations 17 - PublicationSpeckle orientation in paraxial optical systems(Optical Society of America, 2012-02)
; ; ; The statistical properties of speckles in paraxial optical systems depend on the system parameters. In particular, the speckle orientation and the lateral dependence (x and y) of the longitudinal speckle size can vary significantly. For example, the off-axis longitudinal correlation length remains equal to the on-axis size for speckles in a Fourier transform system, while it decreases dramatically as the observation position moves off axis in a Fresnel system. In this paper, we review the speckle correlation function in general linear canonical transform (LCT) systems, clearly demonstrating that speckle properties can be controlled by introducing different optical components, i.e., lenses and sections of free space. Using a series of numerical simulations, we examine how the correlation function changes for some typical LCT systems. The integrating effect of the camera pixel and the impact this has on the measured first- and second-order statistics of the speckle intensities is also examined theoretically. A series of experimental results are then presented to confirm several of these predictions. First, the effect the pixel size has on the measured first-order speckle statistics is demonstrated, and second, the orientation of speckles in a Fourier transform system is measured, showing that the speckles lie parallel to the optical axis.455Scopus© Citations 12 - PublicationMeasuring optical phase digitally in coherent metrology systems(Society of Photo-optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE), 2017-04-09)
; ; ; The accurate measurement of optical phase has many applications in metrology. For biological samples, which appear transparent, the phase data provides information about the refractive index of the sample. In speckle metrology, the phase can be used to estimate stress and strains of a rough surface with high sensitivity. In this theoretical manuscript we compare and contrast the properties of two techniques for estimating the phase distribution of a wave field under the paraxial approximation: (I) A digital holographic system, and (II) An idealized phase retrieval system. Both systems use a CCD or CMOS array to measure the intensities of the wave fields that are reflected from or transmitted through the sample of interest. This introduces a numerical aspect to the problem. For the two systems above we examine how numerical calculations can limit the performance of these systems leading to a near-infinite number of possible solutions.309 - PublicationThree-dimensional speckle size in generalized optical systems with limiting aperturesCorrelation properties of speckle ﬁelds at the output of quadratic phase systems with hard square and circular apertures are examined. Using the linear canonical transform and ABCD ray matrix techniques to describe these general optical systems, we ﬁrst derive analytical formulas for determining axial and lateral speckle sizes. Then using a numerical technique, we extend the analysis so that the correlation properties of nonaxial speckles can also be considered. Using some simple optical systems as examples, we demonstrate how this approach may be conveniently applied. The results of this analysis apply broadly both to the design of metrology systems and to speckle control schemes
544Scopus© Citations 11 - PublicationWavelength-controlled variable-order optical fractional Fourier transformThe relationship between optical fractional Fourier transforms (OFRTs) obtained at different wavelengths is derived by use of the ABCD matrix formalism. It is shown that varying the wavelength while retaining the same optical system can be used to control the order of the OFRT. The advantage of this method of varying OFRT order is that no variation in the characteristics of the bulk optics is required. A general experimental verification of the theory is provided by showing the exact equivalence of two OFRT systems of different order when they are replayed using the same input function at different wavelengths.
274Scopus© Citations 8 - PublicationMagnitude and direction of motion with speckle correlation and the optical fractional Fourier transformThe optical fractional Fourier transform (OFRT) in combination with speckle photography has previously been used to measure the magnitude of surface tilting and translation. Previous OFRT techniques used to determine motion have not been able to discern the direction of the tilt and translation. A simple new approach involving use of correlation is presented to overcome this limitation. Controlled variation of the minimum resolution and dynamical range of measurement is demonstrated. It is then experimentally conﬁrmed that if a rigid body’s motion is captured by two OFRT systems of different orders, the direction and magnitude of both the tilting and the in-plane translation motion of the body can be independently determined without a priori knowledge. The experimental results conﬁrm the validity of previous theoretical predictions
388Scopus© Citations 28 - PublicationMotion detection, the Wigner distribution function, and the optical fractional Fourier transformIt is shown that both surface tilting and translational motion can be independently estimated by use of the speckle photographic technique by capturing consecutive images in two different fractional Fourier domains. A geometric interpretation, based on use of the Wigner distribution function, is presented to describe this application of the optical fractional Fourier transform when little prior information is known about the motion.
316Scopus© Citations 29 - PublicationThree-dimensional static speckle fields. Part I. Theory and numerical investigationWhen monochromatic light is scattered from an optically rough surface a complicated three-dimensional (3D) field is generated. These fields are often described by reference to the 3D volume (extent) of their speckles, leading to the definition of lateral (x; y) and longitudinal speckle sizes (z). For reasons of mathematical simplicity the longitudinal speckle size is often derived by examining the decorrelation of the speckle field for a single point lying on axis, i.e., x=y=0, and this size is generally assumed to be representative for other speckles that lie further offaxis. Some recent theoretical results, however, indicate that in fact longitudinal speckle size gets smaller as the observation position moves to off-axis spatial locations. In this paper (Part I), we review the physical argument leading to this conclusion and support this analysis with a series of robust numerical simulations. We discuss, in some detail, computational issues that arise when simulating the propagation of speckle fields numerically, showing that the spectral method is not a suitable propagation algorithm when the autocorrelation of the scattering surface is assumed to be delta correlated. In Part II [J. Opt. Soc. Am. A 28, 1904 (2011)] of this paper, experimental results are provided that exhibit the predicted variation of longitudinal speckle size as a function of position in x and y. The results are not only of theoretical interest but have practical implications, and in Part II a method for locating the optical system axis is proposed and experimentally demonstrated.
651Scopus© Citations 25 - PublicationSpeckle photography : mixed domain fractional Fourier motion detection(Optical Society of America, 2006-01-01)
; ; ; ; ; A reﬂection-based optical implementation of two simultaneous scale-invariant fractional Fourier transforms (FRTs) is used to develop a novel compact speckle photographic system. The system allows the independent determination of both surface tilting and in-plane translational motion from two sequential mixed domain images captured using a single camera347Scopus© Citations 26 - PublicationParaxial speckle-based metrology systems with an aperture(Optical Society of America, 2006-11-01)
; ; ; ; ; Digital speckle photography can be used in the analysis of surface motion in combination with an optical linear canonical transform (LCT). Previously [D. P. Kelly et al. Appl. Opt. 44, 2720 (2005)] it has been shown that optical fractional Fourier transforms (OFRTs) can be used to vary the range and sensitivity of speckle-based metrology systems, allowing the measurement of both the magnitude and direction of tilting (rotation) and translation motion simultaneously, provided that the motion is captured in two separate OFRT domains. This requires two bulk optical systems. We extend the OFRT analysis to more general LCT systems with a single limiting aperture. The effect of a limiting aperture in LCT systems is examined in more detail by deriving a generalized Yamaguchi correlation factor. We demonstrate the benefits of using an LCT approach to metrology design. Using this technique, we show that by varying the curvature of the illuminating field, we can effectively change the output domain. From a practical perspective this means that estimation of the motion of a target can be achieved by using one bulk optical system and different illuminating conditions. Experimental results are provided to support our theoretical analysis.415Scopus© Citations 22