I knew this rung a bell, I went on a binge of Ben Krasnow's (applied science) stuff recently and he has a video about this that you might find interesting.

I knew this rung a bell, I went on a binge of Ben Krasnow's (applied science) stuff recently and he has a video about this that you might find interesting.

I recently discovered Fourier Optics after looking into using physical phenomena to integrate, and find it quite interesting. At a glance, it seems to me that, as a result of convolution theorem,...

I recently discovered Fourier Optics after looking into using physical phenomena to integrate, and find it quite interesting. At a glance, it seems to me that, as a result of convolution theorem, you could reasonably use this phenomenon to integrate over any finite interval. Has anyone here studied enough optics to comment?

This article, Optical Computing: A 60-Year Adventure, might be of interest to you. From what I understand, optical metamaterials are a lot more practical to work with than conventional...

This article, Optical Computing: A 60-Year Adventure, might be of interest to you. From what I understand, optical metamaterials are a lot more practical to work with than conventional Fourier-based optical devices, especially when it comes to size. Here's an article about using metamaterials to solve equations (link to paper).

I knew this rung a bell, I went on a binge of Ben Krasnow's (applied science) stuff recently and he has a video about this that you might find interesting.

I recently discovered Fourier Optics after looking into using physical phenomena to integrate, and find it quite interesting. At a glance, it seems to me that, as a result of convolution theorem, you could reasonably use this phenomenon to integrate over any finite interval. Has anyone here studied enough optics to comment?

This article, Optical Computing: A 60-Year Adventure, might be of interest to you. From what I understand, optical metamaterials are a lot more practical to work with than conventional Fourier-based optical devices, especially when it comes to size. Here's an article about using metamaterials to solve equations (link to paper).