Rodgau-based laser and LED specialist Omicron is expanding its LEDMOD product range to include higher-power models.
Compared to its smaller LEDMOD.V2 version the new Omicron LED modules LEDMOD.HP offer higher output powers and a wider selection of available wavelengths for power-intensive applications in industry and research.
With more than 40 different wavelengths from deep UV to near IR and optical output powers of up to two watts after a Liquid Light Guide or with fibre optics, the LEDMOD.HP series is suitable for many applications such as microscopy, chemical analysis, spectroscopy, forensics.
The LED modules are available in a fibre coupled as well as a free emission version. The modules are equipped with modulation inputs for fast analogue intensity modulation with up to 500 kilohertz and digital modulation with a switching time of less than 1μs.
High-precision temperature stabilization of the LED chips ensures power and wavelength stability. This is particularly important in applications that require exact performance and high stability of the emission spectrum.
Digital modulation can be performed via external modulation signals or via an internal programmable signal generator.
A SYNC output ensures synchronization with external devices such as cameras, spectrometers or lock-in amplifiers.
The supplied Omicron Control Center software or the customer's own software can be used to conveniently control one or more LEDMOD.HP modules via the integrated RS-232 and USB-2.0 interfaces.
Omicron's new LEDMOD.HP modules will go into series production in the third quarter of 2019 and will be presented at the world's leading trade fair Laser 2019 – World of Photonics in Munich from 24 to 27 June 2019 in Hall B2, Stand 115.
Further information on Omicron laser products can be found at www.omicron-laser.de
Since 1989, Omicron has been developing, building and producing innovative laser systems. With a highly qualified team Omicron specialized in customized solutions for applications in the fields of medicine, research, biotechnology, such as microscopy and flow cytometry, digital imaging and optical data storage as well as quality assurance and measurement engineering. Product development and production comply with European and US guidelines. A broad band of laser sources in the range of UV VIS/IR is available to satisfy individual customer requirements. Omicron offers single light sources as well as complete system solutions. Omicron pursues the objective of being an industry leader in product development and has not only set trends in laser technology but also has drawn worldwide attention with its developments.
Omicron-Laserage Laserprodukte GmbH Raiffeisenstr. 5e, 63110 Rodgau
Press contact: PR Solutions by Melanie Schacker, Bsuch 241, A-5760 Saalfelden Telefon +43 678 129 27 25, E-Mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Melanie Schacker | Omicron - Laserage Laserprodukte GmbH
Special exhibition area "Microtechnologies for Optical Devices" establishes itself at W3
12.03.2020 | IVAM Fachverband für Mikrotechnik
Augmented reality system facilitates manual manufacturing of products made of fiber-reinforced composite materials
04.03.2020 | Fraunhofer-Institut für Produktionstechnologie IPT
Drops of water falling on or sliding over surfaces may leave behind traces of electrical charge, causing the drops to charge themselves. Scientists at the Max Planck Institute for Polymer Research (MPI-P) in Mainz have now begun a detailed investigation into this phenomenon that accompanies us in every-day life. They developed a method to quantify the charge generation and additionally created a theoretical model to aid understanding. According to the scientists, the observed effect could be a source of generated power and an important building block for understanding frictional electricity.
Water drops sliding over non-conducting surfaces can be found everywhere in our lives: From the dripping of a coffee machine, to a rinse in the shower, to an...
90 million-year-old forest soil provides unexpected evidence for exceptionally warm climate near the South Pole in the Cretaceous
An international team of researchers led by geoscientists from the Alfred Wegener Institute, Helmholtz Centre for Polar and Marine Research (AWI) have now...
The bacteria that cause tuberculosis need iron to survive. Researchers at the University of Zurich have now solved the first detailed structure of the transport protein responsible for the iron supply. When the iron transport into the bacteria is inhibited, the pathogen can no longer grow. This opens novel ways to develop targeted tuberculosis drugs.
One of the most devastating pathogens that lives inside human cells is Mycobacterium tuberculosis, the bacillus that causes tuberculosis. According to the...
An international team with the participation of Prof. Dr. Michael Kues from the Cluster of Excellence PhoenixD at Leibniz University Hannover has developed a new method for generating quantum-entangled photons in a spectral range of light that was previously inaccessible. The discovery can make the encryption of satellite-based communications much more secure in the future.
A 15-member research team from the UK, Germany and Japan has developed a new method for generating and detecting quantum-entangled photons at a wavelength of...
Together with their colleagues from the University of Würzburg, physicists from the group of Professor Alexander Szameit at the University of Rostock have devised a “funnel” for photons. Their discovery was recently published in the renowned journal Science and holds great promise for novel ultra-sensitive detectors as well as innovative applications in telecommunications and information processing.
The quantum-optical properties of light and its interaction with matter has fascinated the Rostock professor Alexander Szameit since College.
02.04.2020 | Event News
26.03.2020 | Event News
23.03.2020 | Event News
03.04.2020 | Materials Sciences
03.04.2020 | Life Sciences
03.04.2020 | Life Sciences