First Surface Mirrors for Rear projection, etc.

We have 4 large First Surface Rear Projection mirrors. We haven't provided any photos of the mirrors themselves, because it would serve no purpose.
Beschikbaarheid:: 4 op voorraad
Bel voor prijsopgave

The glass is .250 inch thick optical grade float glass. This type of glass is used in demanding applications where no image distortion is tolerable. I have 4 mirrors available;

  • 2-50"x40"
  • 2-66"x60"

Asking prices for the 40x50 are $399 each and the 60x66 mirrors are $599 each. Accepting any reasonable offer for all 4.   

Please Note that the Buy Button is disabled for these items.   If you're interested please contact us via email or call 856-222-0636.

These mirrors sell for thousands new. Most often found in rear projection systems.  Also used in jewelry cases. These would be a very unique and possibly scary addition to a beauty salon or barbershop.

This type of Mirror applies the silver to the Front of the glass, thus eliminating the second or Ghost Image that one normally sees with a conventional back silvered mirror.

This from Wikipedia:

A first surface mirror or front surface mirror (also commonly abbreviated FS mirror) is a mirror with the reflective surface being above a backing, as opposed to the conventional, second surface mirror with the reflective surface behind a transparent substrate such as glass or acrylic. In cases where the mirror is subjected to extreme cold (as low as 33 K as in the James Webb Space Telescope), a polished pure beryllium mirror is used without a first surface coating in order to obviate buckling caused by differing coefficients of thermal expansion.

They are made for applications requiring a strict reflection without a ghosting effect as seen with a second surface mirror, where a faint secondary reflection could be observed, coming from the front surface of the glass. This includes most optics applications where light is being manipulated in a specific manner. Telescopes, rear-projection televisions, periscopes, non-reversing mirrors, high quality kaleidoscopes, and the animation process Spectrafocus use this type of mirror.