Re: Re: scalar field visualization

• To: mathgroup at smc.vnet.net
• Subject: [mg66729] Re: [mg66697] Re: scalar field visualization
• From: "Chris Chiasson" <chris at chiasson.name>
• Date: Sat, 27 May 2006 21:04:04 -0400 (EDT)
• References: <e53lns\$3uk\$1@smc.vnet.net> <e56elh\$24b\$1@smc.vnet.net> <200605270752.DAA02967@smc.vnet.net>
• Sender: owner-wri-mathgroup at wolfram.com

```I had a course in advanced materials analysis a few years back. We
looked at several topics and did a lot of experiments. Among them were
an xray diffraction and an electron diffraction lab. I wish I had seen

On 5/27/06, pf <pfraundorf at umsl.edu> wrote:
> Dear Chris,
>
>   If your scalar field is continuous, you might also try plotting
> isosurfaces.  This example* uses Mathematica's ContourPlot3D.  Motion
> and interactivity of course also helps when exploring 3D objects on a
> 2D screen.  Mathematica's Shadow routine allows you to display
> isosurface projections on the orthogonal walls at the same time.  You
> may have to experiment a bit with these routines, to see if they can
> give you something that is useful.
>
> * http://www.umsl.edu/~fraundor/nanowrld/live3Dmodels/test2.html
>
>   I'm not sure how to display the scalar field as though it were a dust
> cloud reflecting light, but with a bit of effort you can also display
> it as though it were a dust cloud absorbing light.  Basically, you do a
> CAT scan in reverse, i.e. calculate multiangle shadows from a 3D model
> rather than vice versa.  This can be done by Fourier backprojection,
> ie. by taking the 3D Fourier transform of your scalar field, slicing it
> through the DC peak about a given rotation axis, and then animate the
> Fourier transform of the slices.  The result is a rotating shadow, like
>
> ** http://www.umsl.edu/~fraundor/nanowrld/difaction.html
>
>                               Cheers.  /pf
>
>

--
http://chris.chiasson.name/

```

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