Laser Optics

Rapid developments in laser technology over the past few years have drastically altered a number of procedures used in the domains of science, medicine, engineering, industry, and military. Laser cutting, laser scanning, laser ranging, laser welding, laser engraving, spectroscopy, microscopy, and other uses are all possible using laser optics.

Laser Windows

Windows for laser applications are often made with excellent transmission and low reflection at certain wavelengths in mind. They shield the optical system from environmental forces outside of it.

Laser Mirrors

Laser mirrors can be produced in a wide range of wavelengths, from ultraviolet to far infrared, and are available in a variety of forms, such as flat and concave mirrors. For applications involving beam control, laser mirrors are created with extremely precise surface quality. Common laser wavelengths are highly reflected using dielectric mirrors. Additionally, these mirror coatings may have high laser-induced damage thresholds (LIDT), which prevents performance from declining quickly over time.

Laser Lenses

Lenses in laser applications are used to focus collimated laser beams. Depending on the use and lens type, they are made to concentrate the laser in a variety of ways.

  • Lenses that are spherical or aspheric and concentrate the laser to a single spot;
  • Cylindrical lenses focus the laser on a line;
  • Axial prisms can focus it into a ring;

Lenses can be coated with high-performance anti-reflective coatings to maximize transmission and eliminate surface reflections.


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