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For spherical aberration correction, parabolic mirrors work quite well. Axial or off-axis parabolic mirrors are both possible. Collimated reflected light is created by on-axis parabolic mirrors.
The most prevalent aspherical mirror used in optical devices is the parabolic mirror. The parallel beam is focused on a point or point source to infinity since they have no spherical aberrations.
When opposed to off-axis paraboloids, on-axis parabolic mirrors have certain advantages because they can focus more energy due to a greater achievable f-number. In general, on-axis parabolic mirror alignment is less critical.
The Global On-axis parabolic mirror market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
On-Axis Parabolic Mirrors up to 600mm (24 inches) in diameter can be produced by Optical Surfaces Ltd. with full production and testing capabilities.
All on-axis parabolic mirrors are made to order and come with complete surface quality test data. Fast-focusing on-axis parabolic mirrors with surface precision greater than lambda/10 P-V and smoothness of 20/10 scratch/dig can be made by the production team at Optical Surfaces.
On-Axis Parabolic mirrors up to 39.4 inches (1 metre) in diameter can be manufactured and tested entirely by Space Optics Research Labs. Units are built to customer specifications and can be supplied with or without centre holes. Every demand is addressed on an individual basis. Surface accuracy can be interferometrically qualified.
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