Revealing Layer

Some articles on layer, revealing layer, layers:

Shape Moiré
... may appear when superimposing an opaque layer containing tiny horizontal transparent lines on top of a layer containing a complex shape which is periodically ... The opaque layer with transparent lines is called the revealing layer ... The layer containing the periodically repeating shapes is called the base layer ...
Line Moiré - Superposition of Layers With Inclined Lines - The Revealing Lines Inclination As A Function of The Superposition Image’s Lines Inclination
... Here is the equation for computing the revealing layer line inclination αr for a given base layer line inclination αb, and a desired moiré line inclination αm For any given base layer line inclination ... In Figure 6 we showed an example where the curves of layers follow an identical inclination pattern forming a superposition image with the same inclination pattern ... The inclination degrees of the layers’ and moiré lines change along the horizontal axis according the following sequence of alternating degree values (+30, –30, +30, –30, +30) ...
Line Moiré - Superposition of Layers With Periodically Repeating Parallel Lines
... moiré patterns can be observed when superposing two transparent layers comprising periodically repeating opaque parallel lines as shown in Figure 1 ... The lines of one layer are parallel to the lines of the second layer ... The superposition image does not change if transparent layers with their opaque patterns are inverted ...

Famous quotes containing the words layer and/or revealing:

    This world is run by people who know how to do things. They know how things work. They are equipped. Up there, there’s a layer of people who run everything. But we—we’re just peasants. We don’t understand what’s going on, and we can’t do anything.
    Doris Lessing (b. 1919)

    The novel is a perfect medium for revealing to us the changing rainbow of our living relationships. The novel can help us to live, as nothing else can: no didactic Scripture, anyhow. If the novelist keeps his thumb out of the pan.
    —D.H. (David Herbert)