photosensitive


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photosensitive

sensitive to electromagnetic radiation, esp light

photosensitive

[¦fōd·ō′sen·səd·iv]
(electronics)

photosensitive

A material that changes when exposed to light. See photoelectric.
References in periodicals archive ?
Thereby, the mechanism of drug-induced photosensitivity refers to the development of interaction between a chemical agent and light, while a photosensitive agent reacts to harmless UV radiation (9-11).
When developing the new technology, EEJA independently developed a photosensitive primer and a colloid catalyst as new surface treatment chemicals.
providing a first lens system for writing a holographic pixel of said hologram on to a photosensitive medium, said first lens system being arranged downstream of said spatial light modulator and being arranged to focus said object beam to a minimum beam waist at a Fourier plane defined by said first lens system; and
The photosensitive device developed at Exeter contains no metals and is therefore completely transparent but, as it can detect light from across the whole visible light spectrum, it is as efficient at sensing light as other recently developed opaque photoelectric devices.
The following case history of a 14-year-old photosensitive girl might illustrate the above.
With advancements in the electronics industry particularly in the East China region, to where HCSZ's products are mainly supplied, demand for photosensitive dry films for use in substrates in semiconductor packages, direct imaging system, lead frame, and etc.
The company recently reported positive results in a Phase IIa study in patients with photosensitive epilepsy.
The image (printing) areas have hydrophobic properties and mostly consist of photosensitive organic material.
The kit consists of ceramic stains in a photosensitive liquid emulsion.
From there she explains how to create an LED bracelet, sleek headphones, photosensitive curtains, a glowing tea table and robotic toys among others.
A university spokesman said: "Planning permission for wind farms often consider flicker but current guidelines relate to annoyance and are based on physical or engineering considerations rather than the danger to people who may be photosensitive.
They said people who were photosensitive could be in danger if they were too close to fast-spinning turbine blades.