Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering
Professor of Optical Sciences
Raymond K. Kostuk is a professor of electrical and computer engineering and optical sciences. Upon completing his PhD from Stanford University, prior to joining the University of Arizona, he spent a year at the IBM Research Center in Almaden, California.
Kostuk's primary area of expertise is holographic concepts, materials and applications. He currently is investigating the application of holography and low coherence techniques to medical imaging problems. Other projects include:
- optical coherence tomography and the use of volume holograms for obtaining spatial and spectral information from biological tissue;
- the use of holographic optical elements to realize compact non-conventional solar photovoltaic concentrators; and
- holographic techniques to enhance the optical collection efficiency of low cost photovoltaic cells with laminate nanostructures and to develop holographic spectrum splitting concentrators.
He is member of IEEE and a fellow of the Optical Society of America and the International Society for Optics and Photonics, or SPIE, and he served as the holography associate editor for Applied Optics. He recently served as the co-chair of the SPIE holography working group.
- PhD: electrical engineering, Stanford University, 1986
- MS: optical engineering, University of Rochester, 1977
- BS: engineering/physics, U.S. Coast Guard Academy, 1972
Optical imaging and systems, photovoltaic devices and systems, holography, electro-optics, and fiber optic systems.
Holographic optical elements and system design, photovoltaic energy systems, and medical imaging.
- Kostuk, Raymond K. "Optical Holography." Photonics Technology and Instrumentation, pp. 169-214. David L. Andrews, editor. Wiley & Sons Inc., 2015.
- Kostuk, Raymond K., Jose Castro, Deming Zhang, Juan M. Russo, and Shelby Vorndran. Holographic Applications in Solar-Energy-Conversion Processes. SPIE, 2016.
- Kostuk, Raymond K. Holography: Principles and Applications. CRC Press, 2019.