Camera-lucida

Definitions

  • Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • ns Camera-lucida an instrument by which the rays of light from an object are reflected by a specially shaped prism, forming an image on the paper underneath
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Etymology

Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
L.

Usage

In literature:

From a camera lucida drawing by Mr.
"Lectures and Essays" by T.H. Huxley
All of the figures except those from Clarke were drawn under a camera lucida.
"Development of the Digestive Canal of the American Alligator" by Albert M. Reese
Drawn with the camera lucida.
"The Samuel Butler Collection at Saint John's College Cambridge" by Henry Festing Jones
Attach a camera lucida (of the Wollaston, Beale, or Abbe pattern) (Fig.
"The Elements of Bacteriological Technique" by John William Henry Eyre
Drawn with the camera lucida, and magnified 140 diameters.
"All About Coffee" by William H. Ukers
All that is needed is what is known as a camera lucida.
"The Story of the Cotton Plant" by Frederick Wilkinson
This is the simplest form of the camera lucida.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 5, Slice 1" by Various
He was the first painter who made practical use of the camera lucida.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 5, Slice 2" by Various
In half an hour space enough was cleared for Mr. Catherwood to set up his camera lucida.
"Incidents of Travel in Yucatan, Vol. II." by John L. Stephens
The drawing may be made first with a soft lead pencil, using the camera lucida or other optical aids to correct delineation.
"The Essentials of Illustration" by T. G. (Thomas George) Hill
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