TUCSON, Ariz., Jan. 12, 2018 /PRNewswire/ -- AdValue Photonics, Inc. (Tucson, AZ) is pleased to announce their new industrial picosecond fiber laser - EVERESTpico™ Green. This ultrafast laser represents the latest addition to AdValue's series of industrial short pulse fiber lasers and underlines the company's commitment to the material processing market. The EVERESTpico™ Green operates at a wavelength of 515 nm and produces a high pulse energy of 15 µJ at a pulse repetition rate (PRR) of 1000 kHz, resulting in an average power of 15 W. The laser's pulse width is rated at 50 ps. The single mode output has an excellent near diffraction-limited beam quality of M2 < 1.2. The laser is based on an innovative, highly reliable fiber-based architecture that leverages AdValue Photonics' strong expertise and advanced capabilities in the design and manufacture of specialty fibers.
Designed to be highly cost-effective, with high peak power and short pulse width at a wavelength of 515 nm, the availability of the EVERESTpico™ Green laser will accelerate the use of lasers for various challenging micromachining, transparent material cutting, surface shaping, and thin-film patterning processes found in today's microelectronics, LED, medical device and solar industries.
AdValue Photonics' representatives will be at the Photonics West 2018 (exhibit booth #337), in San Francisco, California, USA to discuss this and other products available.
About AdValue Photonics: AdValue Photonics is a leading manufacturer of innovative fiber lasers for materials processing, sensing, scientific and medical applications. Founded in 2007, with a reputation for delivering groundbreaking products based on its proprietary technology, the company leverages its unique capabilities in specialty glasses and fibers to optimize the performance and reliability of its fiber lasers. For more information, please visit: http://www.advaluephotonics.com. Contact: Dr. Katherine Liu, Director of Marketing & Sales, +1 (520) 790-5468, email@example.com.
SOURCE AdValue Photonics