As described earlier, we attribute the bright emission that saturates the camera to soot incandescence
Limelight was invented in the early 1800s by heating a block of quicklime to incandescence
in a flame of acetylene.
Kirchhoff was guided by his research on the solar spectrum to admit that the Sun consists of a solid or liquid nucleus, brought to the highest incandescence
and surrounded by a diaphanous atmosphere with a slightly inferior temperature.
saturated]--number of saturated pixels; [phi]--sun/saturated blob incandescence
angle, k correction coefficient.
Le metal en fusion, bien sur, est une lumiere epaisse, matiere qui produit elle-meme sa propre incandescence
, a l'egal des soleils.
For the qualitative and quantitative spectral analysis of some materials brought to incandescence
by technological methods, natural phenomena, incidents or accidents, the authors have thought, designed and made an unit portable optoelectronic structure supplied by electric energy by means of the USB source of portable computer, consisting of three optical channels as follows:
Despite the night being moon-bright, the slowly swaying ball of green incandescence
Fireworks produce colour through both incandescence
When people come to speak to me, whatever they say, I am struck by a kind of incandescence
in them, the 'I' whose predicate can be 'love' or 'fear' or 'want'" (44), he says early on; and later, that "the best thing in life, [is] that little incandescence
you see in people .
He ranks with Titian and Tintoretto as one of the great Venetian triumvirate of late Renaissance painters, particularly for his ability to convey colour and an extraordinary incandescence
in his work.
THE light bulb is a source of electric light that works by incandescence
, a general term for heatdriven light emissions.
Greg Egan's Incandescence
is eminently representative of .