Meta-hologram produces dual images and multiple colors (w/ Video)
Harmonic holograms: High-speed three-dimensional imaging captures biological dynamics
Researchers analyze performance of first updatable holographic 3D display
Touchable Hologram Becomes Reality (w/ Video)
Real-time holographic displays one step closer to reality
Researchers from the University of Cambridge have designed a new type of pixel element and demonstrated its unique switching capability, which could make three-dimensional holographic displays possible.
(Phys.org) —'Smart' holograms, which are currently being tested to monitor diabetes, and could be used to monitor a wide range of medical and environmental conditions in future, have been developed by researchers.
'Groovy' hologram creates strange state of light at visible and invisible wavelengths
(Phys.org) —Applied physicists at the Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) have demonstrated that they can change the intensity, phase, and polarization of light rays using a hologram-like ...
Nanotubes used to create smallest ever hologram pixels
(Phys.org)—A breakthrough in the use of carbon nanotubes as optical projectors has enabled scientists to generate holograms using the smallest ever pixels.
Researchers devise a way to make a simple quantum computer using holograms
Researchers discover way to create true-color 3-D holograms
A guide star lets scientists see deep into human tissue
Astronomers have a neat trick they sometimes use to compensate for the turbulence of the atmosphere that blurs images made by ground-based telescopes. They create an artificial star called a guide star and ...
Moving holograms: From science fiction to reality (w/ Video)
Remember the Star Wars scene in which R2D2 projects a three-dimensional image of a troubled Princess Leia delivering a call for help to Luke Skywalker and his allies? What used to be science fiction is now ...
Holometer experiment to test if the universe is a hologram
Presto! Fast color-changing material may lead to more powerful computers (w/Video)
(PhysOrg.com) -- Researchers in Japan are reporting development of a new so-called "photochromic" material that changes color thousands of times faster than conventional materials when exposed to light.