Page: 1

Parts by Number Top

Part # Distributor Manufacturer Product Category Description
VFL-25 Allied Electronics, Inc. JONARD INDUSTRIES Not Provided Visual Fault Locator w/2 AAA Cells; CW or Pulsed Mode; Class IIIA Laser Diode
SPLPL85 Newark / element14 OSRAM Not Provided OSRAM - SPLPL85 - LASER DIODE; PULSED; 850NM
SPLLL85 Allied Electronics, Inc. OSRAM OPTOSEMICONDUCTOR Not Provided Hybrid Pulsed Laser Diode, 14 W, 850 nm

Conduct Research Top

  • High Density Pulsed Laser Diode Arrays for SSL Pumping (.pdf)
    This work contains an overview of the manufacturing process, as well as representative data for 5-, 10-, and 20-bar arrays. Near-field and power vs. current data is presented in each case. Power densities approaching 15 kW/cm2 are presented. In addition, power and wavelength are presented as a
  • Phase Conjugate Laser Optics - Preface
    years are the increase in laser output power or. pulse energy by orders of magnitude due to the introduction of the. diode pumping of the gain media. This technology also led to a. remarkable improvement of the electrical to optical efficiency as. well as compactness and reliability of the sources
  • iC-WJ/WJZ Application Notes
    iC-WJ/Z - Simple APC adjustment via an external resistor - Continuous (CW) or pulsed operation of up to 300 kHz - Laser diode current of up to 250 mA
  • Medical Device Link .
    . Diode-pumped laser markers use less power than lamp-pumped systems A pulsed-laser marker measures 6 x 6 x 21 in., making it one of the smallest 50-W marking lasers available. Using cost-effective Nd:YAG diode-pumped technology, the LM50 from consumes 1.32 kW of power as compared with typical lamp-pumped
  • Medical Device Link .
    are discussed in this section. For example, two roll- and sheet-fed systems using either a CO or UV laser source can process a variety of materials. Other products presented include a diode-pumped solid-state module that provides 750 W of power at 1064 nm, a pulsed Nd:YAG laser with a variety
  • Medical Device Link .
    of lasers and electron beam (e-beam). In the area of manufacturing, lasers are used for drilling, cutting, joining, hardening, surface modification and micromachining. The development of new laser sources, advanced laser optics and control systems offer new opportunities for lasers particularly

More Information Top

Lock Indicates content that may require registration and/or purchase. Powered by IHS Goldfire