DFB-QCL-6000-14000-Series

DFB Quantum Cascade Lasers from 6000 – 14000 nm

nanoplus DFB quantum cascade lasers at any wavelength between 6000 nm and 14000 nm

Product Code Description Lead Time Price Quantity Buy / Get Quote
DFB-QCL-6000-14000-Series DFB Quantum Cascade Lasers from 6000 – 14000 nm On Request On Request
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Key features:

  • Monomode
  • Pulsed operation
  • Room temperature
  • Tunable
  • Custom wavelengths

Advantages:

  • Stable longitudinal and transversal single mode emission
  • Precise selection of target wavelength
  • Wavelength tunability
  • Small size
  • Long-term stability

For more than 20 years nanoplus has been the technology leader for lasers in gas sensing. More than 30,000 installations worldwide prove the reliability of nanoplus lasers.

nanoplus DFB laser technology
nanoplus uses a unique and patented technology for DFB laser manufacturing, applying a lateral metal grating along the ridge waveguide, which is independent of the material system.

 

Your DFB laser requirement

  • Select your QCL laser at any wavelength between 6000 nm and 14000 nm
  • Define the wavelength with 0.1 nm precision
  • Check the typical specifications below

Summary of typical specifications in the 6000 nm to 14000 nm range:

Parameters (T = 25 °C) Symbol Unit Min Typ Max
wavelength precision δ nm   0.1  
average output power Pavg mW 1 3 20
peak output power Ppeak mW 10 100 1000
pulsed operation current If mA 1000   3600
pulsed threshold current lth mA 500   2000
direct current tuning coefficient CI nm / mA 0.05   0.2
temperature tuning coefficient CT nm / K 0.45 @ 6 µm 0.5 1.1 @ 14 µm
operating voltage Vop V 10 15 20
peak slope efficiency e mW / A 200 500 800
repetition frequency f kHz 0.001 100 2000
pulse length t ns 2 100 3000
duty cycle d. c. % 0 3 10
side mode suppression ratio SMSR dB   > 35  
slow axis (FWHM)   degrees 20 25 30
fast axis (FWHM)   degrees 50 60 70
storage temperature TS °C -40 20 80
operational temperature at case TC °C -20 +25 +80

 

 

Tackling Climate Change

nanoplus lasers were onboard the Curiosity Mars Rover in 2012 and on the TROPOMI satellite in 2017. TROPOMI measures pollutants and greenhouse gases, tropospheric O3 and CH4.

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