The formula you cite gives wavelength related to the energy of an individual photon. The perceived brightness of a light source also depends. In classical electromagnetism, the intensity of light is proportional to the of photons (intensity) or is there any relation between brightness and. The intensity of a sound wave is a combination of its rate and density of energy transfer. In the volume spanned by a single wavelength, all the bits of matter are moving . We get this thing again — the intensity-pressure amplitude relationship. .. is that Ms is computed from a bandwidth between approximately 18 to 22 s.
The density amplitude is the maximum change in density. Measuring displacement might as well be impossible.
Light: Electromagnetic waves, the electromagnetic spectrum and photons (article) | Khan Academy
For typical sound waves, the maximum displacement of the molecules in the air is only a hundred or a thousand times larger than the molecules themselves — and what technologies are there for tracking individual molecules anyway? The velocity and acceleration changes caused by a sound wave are equally hard to measure in the particles that make up the medium.
Density fluctuations are minuscule and short lived. The period of a sound wave is typically measured in milliseconds. There are some optical techniques that make it possible to image the intense compressions are rarefactions associated with shock waves in air, but these are not the kinds of sounds we deal with in our everyday lives.
Pressure fluctuations caused by sound waves are much easier to measure. Animals including humans have been doing it for several hundred million years with devices called ears.
Humans have also been doing it electromechanically for about a hundred years with devices called microphones.
All types of amplitudes are equally valid for describing sound waves mathematically, but pressure amplitudes are the one we humans have the closest connection to. In any case, the results of such measurements are rarely ever reported.
Is there any relation between wavelength and brightness?
Instead, amplitude measurements are almost always used as the raw data in some computation. When done by an electronic circuit like the circuits in a telephone that connect to a microphone the resulting value is called intensity. When done by a neuronal circuit like the circuits in your brain that connect to your ears the resulting sensation is called loudness. The CCD's charge amplifier reads the amount of charge during readout and converts that into a voltage signal.
- How are frequency and wavelength of light related?
- Light: Electromagnetic waves, the electromagnetic spectrum and photons
- Intensity (physics)
This voltage signal, being 16 bits, is capable of being represented by 65, different numbers. Some CCD pixels can hold, say 55, electrons, while others can hold around 80, The actual number is generally different for different sensors and doesn't matter that much really. It only matters that these electrons are converted into a bit signal which is then displayed as a certain color or grayscale pixel on your screen.
So I could bring my white point down to 5, if I have a very low light picture to make it possible to even see anything. If I just left the white point at 65, the whole picture would just look black. So lets say a pixel is readout and the charge is converted into a signal that measures as 65, What does this tell us about the actual light itself?
Can it tell us the wavelength of the light? It can only tell us how many electrons were built up in each pixel. So how do we get nice color pictures? We use filters and we take multiple exposures. OR we use a single exposure, but every single pixel has it's own filter in front of it of either red, blue, or green.
This is known as a Bayer Array. So, if your software doesn't know you are using a color CCD sensor with a bayer array, it will simply display your image as a grayscale monochrome image.
Intensity (physics) - Wikipedia
I personally use a monochrome CCD, which means that my sensor doesn't have a bayer array. Instead I use a separate filter wheel with RGB or other filters to get my different color frames and then combine them into a color image. So then having all the photons be the same wavelength, brightness of each pixel will be proportional to the amount of photons that impacted that particular pixel?