Dr. David N. Fittinghoff
Physicist at Lawrence Livermore National Lab
SPIE Involvement:
Awards Committee | Conference Program Committee | Author | Instructor
Publications (20)

PROCEEDINGS ARTICLE | August 29, 2017
Proc. SPIE. 10390, Target Diagnostics Physics and Engineering for Inertial Confinement Fusion VI
KEYWORDS: Image fusion, Metrology, Imaging systems, Optical alignment, National Ignition Facility

PROCEEDINGS ARTICLE | September 19, 2016
Proc. SPIE. 9966, Target Diagnostics Physics and Engineering for Inertial Confinement Fusion V
KEYWORDS: Gold, Image fusion, Metrology, Imaging systems, X-rays, Image resolution, Optical alignment, Computer aided design, Imaging arrays, National Ignition Facility

PROCEEDINGS ARTICLE | August 31, 2015
Proc. SPIE. 9591, Target Diagnostics Physics and Engineering for Inertial Confinement Fusion IV
KEYWORDS: Image fusion, Imaging systems, Sensors, X-rays, Combustion, Image resolution, X-ray imaging, National Ignition Facility, 3D image processing, Plasma

PROCEEDINGS ARTICLE | September 26, 2013
Proc. SPIE. 8854, Penetrating Radiation Systems and Applications XIV
KEYWORDS: Imaging systems, Scattering, Sensors, Ions, Scintillators, Collimation, Picosecond phenomena, Signal detection, National Ignition Facility, Plasma

PROCEEDINGS ARTICLE | June 1, 2004
Proc. SPIE. 5340, Commercial and Biomedical Applications of Ultrafast Lasers IV
KEYWORDS: Ultrafast phenomena, Microscopes, Gaussian beams, Polarization, Microscopy, Luminescence, Interferometry, Third-harmonic generation, Harmonic generation, Absorption

PROCEEDINGS ARTICLE | December 19, 2003
Proc. SPIE. 5197, Soft X-Ray Lasers and Applications V
KEYWORDS: Electron beams, X-rays, Laser scattering, Streak cameras, Charge-coupled devices, Picosecond phenomena, X-ray detectors, Pulsed laser operation, Thomson scattering, Hard x-rays

Showing 5 of 20 publications
Conference Committee Involvement (1)
Commercial and Biomedical Applications of Ultrafast Lasers IV
23 January 2002 | San Jose, California, United States
Course Instructor
SC310: Temporal and Spectral Measurements of Ultrashort Laser Pulses
Because ultrashort laser pulses can act as incredibly fast probes, physicists, chemists and biologists now routinely use lasers with durations as low as ~5 femtoseconds to study and control the dynamics of atoms, molecules, and electrons. Ultrashort laser pulses are beginning to be used for multiphoton microscopy, micromachining and as a potential atomic clocks. For any of these uses, and for developing ultrashort pulse lasers, it is vital to be able to accurately measure the temporal and spectral intensity and phase of ultrashort pulses. This course presents the terminology, properties and methods for measurement.
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