Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton's Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s. [1300  1051]

Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton's Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s. [1300 1051]

historicaltimes: “Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton’s Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s. ”

historicaltimes: “Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton’s Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s. ”

http://petapixel.com/2014/03/05/rapatronic-camera-atomic-blast-captured-11000000000th-second/

Rapatronic Camera: An Atomic Blast Shot at 1/100,000,000th of a Second

Harold ‘Doc’ Edgerton photo of an atomic bomb milliseconds after detonation 1952

This might look like some kind of microscopic organism, but it’s actually a high-speed photograph of a nuclear explosion. It was captured less than 1 millisecond after the detonation using a rapatronic camera. the photograph was shot from roughly 7 miles away during the Tumbler-Snapper tests in Nevada (1952). The fireball is roughly 20 meters in diameter, and 3x hotter than the surface of the sun.

Photo of a Nuclear Explosion Less than 1 Millisecond After Detonation

The photograph was shot from roughly 7 miles away during the Tumbler-Snapper tests in Nevada The fireball is roughly 20 meters in diameter, and three times hotter than the surface of the sun.

Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton’s Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s.

Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton’s Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s.

Atomic Bomb detonation Photos by Harold Edgerton. Automatic Camera situated 7 miles from blast with 10 foot lens. Shutter speed equaled 1/100,000,000 of-a-second exposure.

harold edgerton… atomic bomb explosion at the nevada proving grounds, on commission for the atomic energy commission; circa revealing the incredible anatomy of the first microseconds of an.

Rapatronic Camera: An Atomic Blast Shot at 1/100,000,000th of a Second

Rapatronic Camera: An Atomic Blast Shot at 1/100,000,000th of a Second

Rapatronic Camera: An Atomic Blast Shot at of a Second

Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton’s Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s

Instant Of Test Nuclear Detonation Captured By Harold Edgerton’s Rapatronic Camera With Shutter Speed Of One Hundred Millionth Of A Second. Circa 1950s

This is 1/100,000,000th of a second after the first photo. See those little horns coming out the bottom? That’s lightning bolting down the tension wires of the now engulfed tower created by the force of karate-chopped atoms.

Rapatronic Camera: An Atomic Blast Shot at 1/100,000,000th of a Second

Rapatronic Camera Pictures - Album on Imgur

Rapatronic Camera Pictures

These are photographs of the first few milliseconds of nuclear explosions. They lead scientists to several new discoveries as to how nuclear bombs worked. But how do you capture the first millisecond of a nuclear bomb? With several rapatronic cameras, a Kerr cell, and a little physics.

The camera that captured the first millisecond of a nuclear bomb blast

These are photographs of the first few milliseconds of nuclear explosions. They lead scientists to several new discoveries as to how nuclear bombs worked. But how do you capture the first millisecond of a nuclear bomb? With several rapatronic cameras, a Kerr cell, and a little physics.

Rapatronic Camera Pictures - Imgur

Rapatronic Camera Pictures

Rapatronic Camera Pictures - Imgur

Rapatronic Camera Pictures

Post with 61749 views. Shared by Voxman.

Rapatronic Camera Pictures - Imgur

Rapatronic Camera Pictures

Post with 61749 views. Shared by Voxman.

Harold Eugene "Doc" Edgerton invented the rapatronic camera, a device capable of capturing images from the fleeting instant directly following a nuclear explosion. These single-use cameras were able to snap a photo one ten-millionth of a second after detonation from about seven miles away, with an exposure time of as little as ten nanoseconds.

During the early days of atomic bomb experiments in the nuclear weapons scientists had some difficulty studying the growth of nuclear fireballs in t

Nuclear explosion photographed by rapatronic camera less than 1 millisecond after detonation.

America's Secret Airline Flies Non-Stop To Area 51

Nuclear explosion photographed less than one millisecond after detonation. From the Tumbler-Snapper test series in Nevada, showing fireball and "rope trick" effects. The fireball is about 20 meters in diameter in this shot.

Pinterest
Search