By many, indeed, Newton is regarded as the inventor of the reflector.
Not even the great Whernside reflector was able to pick it up.
The products of combustion are led outside through a flattened chimney, t, resting at o on the center of the reflector.
Jumping up on a table, he fixed it to the top of the reflector over the gas-jet.
A piece of tin, or bright metal, is placed beneath each globe for a reflector.
A comparison has already been made in an article in the "reflector."
The machine of the metal monsters was provided with a huge lens and a reflector, and these were trained on the bowl.
The reflector, on the other hand, forms the image at the focus of a concave mirror.
In America the reflector has always kept at least even pace with the refractor.
The same eyepieces will serve for either the reflector or the refractor.
reflector re·flec·tor (rĭ-flěk'tər)
A surface that reflects light, heat, or sound.