Asked in Uncategorized
Why does our image appear thin and bulged out in some mirrors?
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Asked in Telescopes
What function do mirrors serve in reflecting telescopes?
Asked in Physics
What kind of image appear behind mirrors?
Your question isn't really clear. In one interpretation - you don't get an image behind a good mirror, as good mirrors aren't transparent. As close to all light that hits the front of the mirror as to make no difference will be bounced back the way it came. Now, if you have a poor mirror, some light will actually continue through, and the image visible behind the mirror would be as if there was a window instead of a mirror - only a lot weaker.
Asked in Cameras
Can mirrors cameras telescope and eye glasses refract light?
Mirrors don't refract, they reflect. All lenses, on the other hand, refract (bend) the light. All cameras have lenses, to focus the image; same for eyeglasses. Some telescopes have lenses, but others are collections of mirrors. Note that some few optical elements are lenses and mirrors - like prescription sunglasses with mirror coating.
Asked in Speed of Light
Does a convex mirror show a laterally inverted image?
What is the working principle of the kaleidoscope?
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Asked in Windows and Mirrors
What type of mirror is used in view finding mirror of a vehicle?
Are the mirrors in a babies dresser made of plexiglass?
Asked in Windows and Mirrors, Physics
What are the practical uses for concave and convex mirrors?
Why is there a warning on some rear-view mirrors that things are nearer than what they appear and yet not also a warning that they are actually BEHIND you?
Asked in Science, Shopping, Technology
What are some uses for the plane mirror other then to look at yourself or put on your make-uprother then to put your make-up on or look at yourself?
Asked in Baking, Food Spoilage, Food Safety
How do you know if pumpkin in a can is not good any more?
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Asked in Math and Arithmetic, Algebra, Geometry
Why are multiple images formed when two mirrors are placed at right angles to each other?
With two mirrors at right angles you will have 3 (360/90 - 1) images of an object. Two of these are primary and the third is secondary. Some light rays from the object bounce of each of the mirrors to your eye to form the two primary images. But there are other rays that bounce off a mirror onto the second mirror before they get to you. This produced the secondary image.