The LZM-125 series consists of splicing glass processing systems and fiber ablation machines that use a CO2 laser heat source to perform splicing, tapering, lensing, ablation (for cleaving and mode stripping) and other glass shaping operations with glass diameters up to 2.0 mm.
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The Fujikura FSM-100P/P+ specialty fiber fusion splicer now includes a new observation method for fiber rotational alignment.
This paper presents results obtained by using the high thermal expansion coefficient of the ZBLAN fiber to encapsulate a smaller SiO2 fiber.
In this paper we present an all fiber end pumped 7x1 pump combiner fabricated by CO2 laser splicing system.
Presented and characterized are an optimized cladding mode stripper design that increases the cladding light loss with a minimal device length and manufacturing time.
In this paper, general ball shaped end-caps are studied and illustrated. Different ball shaped end-caps were tested and measured for a variety of applications.
By offsetting the light structure, precise localized zone heating and annealing of specific areas at a fiber’s surface can be achieved as well.
The new method for alignment of asymmetric polarization-maintaining (PM) fibers improves alignment accuracy for PM fibers with asymmetric stress applying parts.
Fujikura Automated Fiber Cleavers including the CT-104, CT-105 and CT-106. Visit our website to learn more: http://bit.ly/Cleavers
This video outlines a number of photonic components and assemblies that can be fabricated including lenses, multi-core fan-outs, tapered devices and over-cladding.
The APM-101 and APM-102 perform fiber optic stripping, cleaning, and cleaving operations in a single ~18 second process. Learn more on our website: http://bit.ly/APM101
The recently released Fujikura PCS-100 is a novel stripping tool for removing polyimide coating from optical fibers.
A new method for alignment of polarization-maintaining (PM) fibers has been developed that solves alignment problems with low-contrast PM fibers.
A novel feedback control method has been developed for an automated splicer using a CO2 laser as the heating element.
A novel arc calibration method has been developed for fusion splicing optical fibers with a large variety of glass diameters.
A novel method for aligning multi-core fibers (MCF) provides a systematic approach for MCF splicing in the lab, in cable factories, and in the field.
By using CO2 laser fusion technology, many components with extreme geometries and critical requirements, which were very hard to make in the past, can now be easily manufactured.