FILTER PRODUCTS

to
to
to
to
Using a standard microscope for luminescence characterization often means inefficient fiber-optic coupling to the spectrometer, and difficult access for many sample configurations, such as side-emitting devices, or upright cryostats. Nor do standard microscopes offer flexibility for coupling multiple lasers for photoluminescence ...
  • Spectral Range: 200 - 1600 nm
  • Spectral Resolution: 0.1 nm
  • Detection Spectral Range: 190 - 1600 nm
  • Excitation Laser Wavelength: 785nm
  • Magnification: 100 
  • ...
Data Sheet
Using a standard microscope for luminescence characterization often means inefficient fiber-optic coupling to the spectrometer, and difficult access for many sample configurations, such as side-emitting devices, or upright cryostats. Nor do standard microscopes offer flexibility for coupling multiple lasers for photoluminescence ...
  • Spectral Range: 200 - 1600 nm
  • Spectral Resolution: 0.18 nm
  • Detection Spectral Range: 200 - 1050 nm
  • Excitation Laser Wavelength: 532nm
  • Magnification: 10 
  • ...
Data Sheet
Photon Etc. offers complex material analysis (GaAs, SiC, CdTe, CIS, CIGS) using hyperspectral imaging of diffuse reflectance, photoluminescence and electroluminescence. Our technology is based on high throughput global imaging filters, faster and more efficient than spectrograph based hyperspectral systems. Imaging from 400 to 1000 ...
  • Spectral Range: 400 - 1700 nm
  • Spectral Resolution: <2.5 or <4 nm
  • Detection Spectral Range: 400 - 1650 nm
  • Excitation Laser Wavelength: Other, 808nm, 785nm, 532nm
  • Magnification: 20x, 50x, 60x, 100x 
  • ...
Data Sheet

Did You know?

Microspectrometers are most commonly seen in technical research labs, but they have also played a role in unlocking and preserving American history. Conservators working in Colonial Williamsburg, VA have been putting Fourier-Transform Infrared Microspectrometers (FTIR) to work in their material analysis labs in order to study the historic American artwork and artifacts in their collection. By analyzing a micron-scale sample of an artifact with FTIR, conservators can determine its unique material composition. This knowledge helps these scientists to learn more about the historical manufacturing processes used to create the item and better informs their choice of preservation techniques to avoid damaging artifacts.