Newtons Rings Demo

Surname 1
Professor’s Name
Newton’s Rings Demo
Bubbles have color on them because of a bright illumination that appear in waves from
two surfaces in a constructive and deductive manner. In this sense, light waves usually reflect
around glass interfaces. The process gives rise to concentric ring arrays in white and
monochromatic lights. When bubbles are blown, the surface of the bubbles expands and blows
upwards towards the surface of the mixture. The convex surface at the focal length lens becomes
in contact with a plane glass disk before clamping together with the radius of the curvature
(Heinecke 18). The adjustment screws secure the close contact at the center.
The surface of the mixture looks like it does because of a thin air that forms around the
glass surface. There is a formation of ensemble that is observed in a reflected light around an
extended source of light. Reflections from the top and bottom of the of the plane glass disk bring
about an overall glare. One vital part of the reflection touches on surfaces that are in contact. In
this regard, there exists no phase change on the glass-air surface within the convex lens since the
reflection on the surface of the air glass.
By observing the peacock feathers, it is not possible to see the color shift because the first
maximum light reflected is white in color and the distance between the two surfaces covers the
whole spectrum. In this regard, successive rings tend to cover a wide range of coloration. The
whole process makes blue and red to form a monochromatic ring with blue forming at a
reflection maximum.
Surname 2
Newton’s rings are a collection of circular fringes observed around a point meeting upon
the placement of convex lens as it appears on a plane or flat surface. Such a process is often
caused by inference between reflected light on upper and lower surfaces (Murray 65). It is
described as an interference pattern formed by light reflection between two close surfaces, often
described as spherical surface touching on a flat surface. Isaac Newton forwarded and promoted
the whole process around the year 1717.
When one looks at the top of the glass with light shining on them, a pattern is formed as a
result of reflection between the two glass plates. The effect is built on newton’s rings that are
based on the idea of spherical patterns forming on the flat surface and then moving to the nearby
surface (Murray 34). The Newton’s rings will appear as a recurrence of concentric, sporadic
bright and dark circular movements that appear at the point of contact between the two plate
glasses. In the presence of a white light, a pattern of rainbow is formed. The occurrence comes as
a result of the existing different wavelengths.
When the screws on the black ring is turned to oscillate the top glass pate to the top and
bottom position, an air film gradually increases in size towards the outward position and takes
place between the sheet and the lens. This allows monochromatic light to pass through to
alternate bright and dark concentric rings around the area of contact.
Surname 3
Works Cited
Heinecke, Liz L. Kitchen Science Lab for Kids: 52 Family Friendly Experiments from Around
the House. , 2014. Print.
Murray, Janet H. Inventing the Medium. The MIT Press, 2016. Internet resource.

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