29 June 1982 Trinoscope Color Displays For Simulation
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Abstract
The resolution capabilities of computer image generators (CIG) used for simulation and training have advanced to the degree that they exceed the capabilities of existing shadow mask, direct view color TV displays and color TV projectors. One solution to this problem is the modern day implementation of a trinoscope color display that uses the optical merging of three high resolution monochrome cathode ray tubes--red, green, blue color phosphors, respectively--to produce a full color image. Such systems are particularly suitable for telescopes and periscopes needed in tank or submarine simulations where the color-combining optics can be integrated into the simulated sight optics. This type of system can provide color resolution equal to the best of CIG systems. Systems operating at over 2000 TV scan lines have already been delivered. This paper describes the many technical advances required to assure maximum resolution and, more importantly, superior color convergence (i.e., the capability to make the three CRT images fall exactly on top of each other so that the resulting full color image is produced without undesirable color fringing).
© (1982) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Richard E. Holmes, Richard E. Holmes, } "Trinoscope Color Displays For Simulation", Proc. SPIE 0303, Visual Simulation and Image Realism II, (29 June 1982); doi: 10.1117/12.932650; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.932650
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