Meaning Aberration
What does Aberration mean? Here you find 35 meanings of the word Aberration. You can also add a definition of Aberration yourself

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Aberration


(1) A deviation or irregularity. For example, a chromosome aberration is a deviation from the normal chromosome number or the normal chromosome structure. In this sense, aberration is also synonymous with deflection, departure, divergence, diversion, turning. (2) A mental aberration is a significant deviation from normal mental activity. In this se [..]
Source: medicinenet.com

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Aberration


(1) Something that prevents light from being brought into sharp focus, disenabling the formation of a clear image. (2) Lens flaw - the inability of a lens to reproduce an accurate, focused, sharp imag [..]
Source: photographytips.com

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Aberration


A distortion of image quality or color rendition in a photographic image caused by optical limitations of the lens used for image capture. Aberrations commonly show up in the form of halation around h [..]
Source: bhphotovideo.com

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Aberration


1590s, "a wandering, act of straying," from Latin aberrationem (nominative aberratio) "a wandering," noun of action from past participle stem of aberrare "to wander out of the [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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Aberration


An aberration prevents light from being brought into sharp focus. The ideal image by lenses (especially photographic lenses), must fulfill three key conditions, namely, 1. all light from the point obj [..]
Source: nikonusa.com

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Aberration


n. Deviation from a right, customary, or prescribed course.
Source: easypacelearning.com

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Aberration


Property of an optical system that causes an image to have certain easily recognisable flaws. Aberrations are caused by geometrical factors such as the shapes of surfaces, their spacing, and alignments. Image problems caused by factors such as scratches or contamination are not called aberrations.
Source: sci2.esa.int

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Aberration


noun. 1. a departure from one's average behavior. 2. in regard to eyesight, when beams of light do not correctly meet at the target area-the result of a lens malfunction or deformation.
Source: psychologydictionary.org

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Aberration


The blurring or distortion of an image in the optical system of a microscope. It is classified into monochromatic and color aberration. Monochromatic has five types - spherical, comatic, astigmatism, [..]
Source: keyence.com

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Aberration


The apparent change in position of a light-emitting object due to the constancy of the speed of light and the motion of the observer relative to the emitter. The effect is nonrelativistic; that is, [..]
Source: alcyone.com

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Aberration


(n) a state or condition markedly different from the norm(n) a disorder in one's mental state(n) an optical phenomenon resulting from the failure of a lens or mirror to produce a good image
Source: beedictionary.com

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Aberration


Is a difference in the position of a star due to the motion of the earth.
Source: physics.ie

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Aberration


Is caused by the dispersion of the lens material, the variation of its refractive index n with the wavelength of light. Since the focal length f of a lens is dependent on n, if follows that different [..]
Source: physics.ie

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Aberration


  Deviation from the normal pattern
Source: doctor.ndtv.com

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Aberration


An optical aberration is a departure of the performance of an optical system from the predictions of parallel axis optics. In a spectrometer, an optical aberration is typically seen when light from a [..]
Source: oceanoptics.com

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Aberration


A shift of direction (or location) from the one predicted by a simple calculation. Abberation of starlight--a small shift in the observed position of stars, due to the Earth's orbital velocity [..]
Source: phy6.org

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Aberration


Image distortion and colour changes caused by the spherical surface of the lens. A common lens problem, it reduces sharpness and contrast, and causes images to become wavy or curved. Aspherical lenses [..]
Source: lumixgexperience.panasonic.co.uk

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Aberration


Optical problem in a camera lens that produces slight errors in subject appearance, usually noticeable in small details.
Source: ephotozine.com

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Aberration


An aberration prevents light from being brought into sharp focus. The ideal image by lenses (especially photographic lenses), must fulfill three key conditions, namely, 1. all light from the point obj [..]
Source: en.nikon.ca

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Aberration


The failure of a mirror, refracting surface, or lens to produce exact, point-to-point correspondence between an object and its image.
Source: pctechguide.com

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Aberration


Failing in the ability of a lens to produce a true image. There are many forms of aberration and the lens designer can often correct some only by allowing others to remain. Generally, the more expensive the lens, the less its aberrations (More attention to optical quality). While no single lens is called a 'perfect lens'. The "id [..]
Source: pixalo.com

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Aberration


Deviation from perfection in an optical system that results as a product of imperfect ray bending to form an image. Aberrations are inherent in all optical systems. Chromatic aberration, spherical aberration, coma, astigmatism, field curvature and distortion are the most commonly referred to aberrations.
Source: edmundoptics.com

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Aberration


A distortion of image quality or color rendition in a photographic image caused by optical limitations of the lens used to capture the image. Commonly found on the edge of photographs, looks like &quo [..]
Source: tinyprints.com

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Aberration


Asymmetries in the topography and refractive index of the corneal surface that Affect Visual Acuity.
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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Aberration


Abnormal number or structure of Chromosomes. Chromosome aberrations may result in Chromosome Disorders.
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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Aberration


Abnormal number or structure of the Sex Chromosomes. Some sex Chromosome Aberrations are associated with Sex Chromosome Disorders and Sex Chromosome Disorders of Sex Development.
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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Aberration


A genetic or environmentally produced variation on the usual form of the species. For example very cold conditions can produce very dark forms of some species.
Source: butterfly-guide.co.uk

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Aberration


a form that departs in some striking way from the normal type; either single or occurring rarely, at irregular intervals
Source: kerbtier.de

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Aberration


An individual with abnormal appearance, usually caused by climatic extremes, pathogens, or genetic mutation.
Source: learnaboutbutterflies.com

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Aberration


1. <ophthalmology> Any error that results in image degradation. Such errors may be chromatic, spherical, astigmatic chromatic, distortion, or curvature of field: and can result from design or ex [..]
Source: mondofacto.com

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Aberration


<optics> A defect in a lens or optical system due to the greater refraction of shorter wavelengths over that of loner ones at a lens surface. Hence the focal length of a simple lens is shorter f [..]
Source: mondofacto.com

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Aberration


<optics> A lens defect whereby image forming rays of one colour, passing through the outer zones of a lens come to focus at a different distance from the lens than do those of more central rays. [..]
Source: mondofacto.com

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Aberration


1. The apparent displacement of a celestial body in the direction of motion of the earth in its orbit caused by the motion ofthe earth combined with the finite velocity of light. When, in addition to [..]
Source: en.wikisource.org

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Aberration


The act of wandering; deviation from truth, moral rectitude; abnormal; divergence from the straight, correct, proper, normal, or from the natural state. minor or tempo [..]
Source: en.wiktionary.org

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Aberration


aberration (deviation) (optics) aberration (physiology) aberration
Source: en.wiktionary.org

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