|Feb12-13, 12:35 AM||#1|
Finding Spectral Illuminance from total Illuminance
I'm trying to find the "Spectral" Illuminance (lux/nm) of a LED in order to find the spectral irradiance (watt/nm).
I am somewhat new to optics, especially when it comes to the radiometric and photometric units.
I understand that the Lux is just the watt/M^2 scaled to the human eye using the luminous efficacy for each wavelength.
I want to know if this method is correct.
What I have----
The relative luminosity function (call it L(λ)) lm-1
The total Illuminance from the source (~8 lux)
What I think I need to do----
Integrate my L(λ) function multiply by C and set that equal to 8
C is this "normalization" constant
(I based this off of the fact that if I have 3 lux of light A and 4 lux of light B on a surface, I will have 7 lux total. In this case A and B are different colours, and I have a full continuous spectrum of them ~350nm-600nm)
Then the spectral Illuminance call it S(λ)
is just C* L(λ)
now I can take this function, C* L(λ) and divide it by the luminous efficacy function η(λ)
finally my spectral irradiance function E(λ) is =C* L(λ) / η(λ)
Physically this equation incorporates the LED characteristics, the measured light, and the whole lumen/watt : photo/raido metric stuff.
Could someone tell me if this is correct and whether or not I missed something?
|Similar Threads for: Finding Spectral Illuminance from total Illuminance|
|Luminance and illuminance of multiple point light sources||General Physics||5|
|Resistance to illuminance conversion||Introductory Physics Homework||0|
|Mistakes about illuminance||Introductory Physics Homework||0|
|Help me on finding spectral radius!||Linear & Abstract Algebra||2|
|Is it possible to control the illuminance of atoms?||General Physics||1|