FemtoFiber pro SCIR
Supercontinuum Pulsed Fiber Laser
- Broadband infrared fiber laser source: 980 - 2200 nm
- Octave spanning continuum generated by HNLF
- SAM mode locking, PM fiber based MOPA system
- Compact footprint, < Letter/A4 format
- Robust and reliable design, push button operation
The FemtoFiber pro SCIR comprises a very robust MOPA system with an octave-spanning supercontinuum generation (980 – 2200 nm) in one single box. The broadband continuum emission is generated by a Highly-nonlinear fiber (HNLF) and can be altered by the built-in motorized prism compressor, for an optimization to individual need
Wavelength range 980 -2200 nm Laser output power > 150 mW (typ. 200 mW) Repetition rate 80 MHz standard*
- Additional Information
M40: Repetition rate 40 MHz instead of standard 80 MHz
- Oscillator design with 40 MHz repetition rate
- Some specifications may change (contact us for details)
- Cannot be combined with VAR option
Mxx: Customized repetition rate, e.g. 68 MHz, 77 MHz, … AMP: Multi-Beam Systems
- Extension system equipped with amplifier, but no oscillator („AMP“)
- FC/APC fiber input for external seeding by the master system
- Additional seed ports can be added to each master
- Allowing multi-beam system of up to 4 units
- Combination of all FemtoFiber pro variants possible
- Popular multi-beam systems:
MASTER Model AMP 1 Model Purpose NIR TNIR AMP CARS laser source NIR UCP AMP Broadband CARS source IR SCIR AMP OPCPA seeder system TVIS TVIS AMP Pump-probe spectroscopy VAR: Variable repetition rate
- Adaptation to the oscillator unit, enabling modulation of the repetition rate
- Adjustable resonator length by fast control piezo transducer, resonance frequency > 1 kHz
- Slow control based on motorized stage, tuning range typ. 200 kHz (± 100 kHz to nominal repetition rate)
LRC: Laser repetition rate control
- Phase-locked loop electronics for synchronization of the laser pulse train to an external reference signal or a reference laser system
- RMS jitter < 200 fs
- Compact electronics rack with power supply
- USB interface and control software
- Mid-IR Generation (in combination with FemtoFiber pro SCIR/multiple beam configuration)
- Optical Coherence Tomography (OCT)
- Proceedings Article: Lang, M. et al., Technology and applications of ultrafast fiber lasers (Proceedings of SPIE Vol. 8330, 833007, 2012)
- Article: Faserlaser "diesseits" der Materialbearbeitung (LASER, 2013)
- Online Article: Dimitri Basov, Martin Wagner et al: How to control superfast surface plasmons
- Application Note: Time-resolved photoluminescence spectroscopy
- Preußler, S. et al. Generation of ultra-narrow, stable and tunable millimeter- and terahertz- waves with very low phase noise, Opt. Express 21, 23950–23962 (2013)
- Kaptan, Y. et al. Gain dynamics of quantum dot devices for dual-state operation, Applied Physics Letters 104, 261108 (2014).
- Paar, M. et al. Remodeling of Lipid Droplets during Lipolysis and Growth in Adipocytes. J. Biol. Chem. 287, 11164–11173 (2012).
- Liu, S., Mahony, T. S., Bender, D. A., Sinclair, M. B. & Brener, I. Mid-infrared time-domain spectroscopy system with carrier-envelope phase stabilization. Appl. Phys. Lett. 103, 181111 (2013).
- Benz, A. et al. Strong coupling in the sub-wavelength limit using metamaterial nanocavities. Nat. Commun. 4, (2013).
- Amenabar, I. et al. Structural analysis and mapping of individual protein complexes by infrared nanospectroscopy. Nat. Commun. 4, (2013).
- Marangoni, M. et al. Fiber-format CARS spectroscopy by spectral compression of femtosecond pulses from a single laser oscillator. Opt. Lett. 34, 3262–3264 (2009).
- Keilmann, F. & Amarie, S. Mid-infrared Frequency Comb Spanning an Octave Based on an Er Fiber Laser and Difference-Frequency Generation. J. Infrared Millim. Terahertz Waves 33, 479–484 (2012).
- Wagner, M. et al. Ultrafast Dynamics of Surface Plasmons in InAs by Time-Resolved Infrared Nanospectroscopy. Nano Lett. 14, 4529–4534 (2014).
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