Close

Search

Search Menu
Photonics Media Photonics Buyers' Guide Photonics EDU Photonics Spectra BioPhotonics EuroPhotonics Industrial Photonics Photonics Showcase Photonics ProdSpec Photonics Handbook
More News
SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT
2016 Photonics Buyers' Guide Clearance! – Use Coupon Code FC16 to save 60%!
share
Email Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn

Carmel CFL-05RFF0 Femtosecond Laser

Photonics.com
Jan 2013
Calmar Laser Inc.Request Info
 
SUNNYVALE, Calif., Jan. 28, 2013 — The Carmel CFL-05RFF0 from Calmar Laser Inc. is an all-fiber-based femtosecond laser that, at 780 nm, 500 mW of power, 10 nJ of pulse energy and <100-fs pulse width, is suited for multiphoton microscopy, biophotonics applications, materials characterization, optical metrology and terahertz radiation.

The ultracompact head, push-button start, air-cooled operation and fiber delivery facilitate integration into existing microscopes and optical setups, with the entire assembly easily wheeled into a laboratory or operating room.

It has a Gaussian beam profile, typically with M2 <1.1. Pulse-to-pulse stability of <1% rms, combined with a clean spectrum and clean pulses over an operating temperature range of 17 to 32 °C, provides good results for microscopy imaging and tissue ablation in biomedical applications.


REQUEST INFO ABOUT THIS PRODUCT

* Message:
(requirements, questions for supplier)
Your contact information
* First Name:
* Last Name:
* Email Address:
* Company:
Address:
Address 2:
City:
State/Province:
Postal Code:
* Country:
Phone #:
Fax #:

Register or login to auto-populate this form:
Login Register
* Required
GLOSSARY
femtosecond laser
A type of ultrafast laser that creates a minimal amount of heat-affected zones by having a pulse duration below the picosecond level, making the technology ideal for micromachining, medical device fabrication, scientific research, eye surgery and bioimaging.
Gaussian beam
A beam of light whose electrical field amplitude distribution is Gaussian. When such a beam is circular in cross section, the amplitude is E(r) = E(0) exp [-(r/w)2], where r is the distance from beam center and w is the radius at which the amplitude is 1/e of its value on the axis; w is called the beamwidth.
terahertz radiation
Electromagnetic radiation with frequencies between 300 GHz and 10 THz, and existing between regions of the electromagnetic spectrum that are typically classified as the far-infrared and microwave regions. Because terahertz waves have the ability to penetrate some solid materials, they have the potential for applications in medicine and surveillance.
Terms & Conditions Privacy Policy About Us Contact Us
back to top

Facebook Twitter Instagram LinkedIn YouTube RSS
©2016 Photonics Media
x We deliver – right to your inbox. Subscribe FREE to our newsletters.