Get the high power, low noise, and wavelength conversion with the Koheras BOOSTIK
With the stable, high-power Koheras fiber lasers, you get the best starting point for a successful implementation of optical tweezers or standing wave-type dipole traps. Due to the 15 W output power, low noise, and single-mode fiber delivery, setting up has never been easier.
Use the Koheras BOOSTIK with our efficient and stable wavelength conversion module, the Koheras HARMONIK, to address the dipole trapping wavelengths of your favorite atoms such as Strontium or Rubidium. Wavelength conversion also quenches any ASE in the laser system and ensures a spectrally pure signal.
With its high power, ASE suppression through conversion, lack of chillers, and fiber-delivered light, the Koheras lasers are ideal for dipole trapping in the lab and the rack.
This laser is robust enough for oil rigs yet sophisticated enough for the lab
Our fiber laser design is inherently compact and robust. It is developed for a lifetime of above 10 years in demanding environments where uptime is critical. With failure rates lower than 1%, we proudly deliver the most reliable low-noise lasers on the market. Alignment-free and maintenance-free.
The industrial-grade OEM lasers have a rugged design, a stable performance unaffected by changing environmental conditions, and wide temperature ranges in the field as well as the lab. We deliver lasers to the most advanced laboratories worldwide such as the Center of Applied Space Technology and Microgravity at the University of Bremen and the National Ignition Facility at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.
We have more than 15,000 Koheras lasers deployed in the harshest environments on – and off – the planet. We have lasers on oil rigs, submarines, wind turbines, and even in space. With over 20 years of experience, we know they last. Also in your lab.
- Time-domain optics for atomic quantum matter by Simon Kanthak, Martina Gebbe, Matthias Gersemann, Sven Abend, Ernst M Rasel, Markus Krutzik, published in New Journal of Physics, 2021.
- Twin-lattice atom interferometry by Martina Gebbe, Jan-Niclas Siemss, Matthias Gersemann, Hauke Müntinga, Sven Herrmann, Claus Lämmerzahl, Holger Ahlers, Naceur Gaaloul, Christian Schubert, Klemens Hammerer, Sven Abend, Ernst M. Rasel published in Nature Communications, 2021.
- Monolithic bowtie cavity traps for ultra-cold gases by Yanping Cai, Daniel G. Allman, Jesse Evans, Parth Sabharwal, Kevin C. Wright, published in Journal of the Optical Society of America B, 2020.
- Atom interferometry in a twin lattice with more than a thousand photon recoils thesis by Martina Gebbe, University of Bremen, 2020.
- An accordion-type lattice: A tuneable dipole trap for ultracold gases thesis by Carolin Dietrich, University of Stuttgart, 2018.
- Multi-second magnetic coherence in a single domain spinor Bose–Einstein condensate by Silvana Palacios, Simon Coop, Pau Gomez, Thomas Vanderbruggen, Y. Natali Martinez de Escobar, Martijn Jasperse, Morgan W Mitchell, published in New Journal of Physics, 2018.
- Systematic optimization of laser cooling of dysprosium by Florian Mühlbauer, Niels Petersen, Carina Baumgärtner, Lena Maske, Patrick Windpassinger, published in Applied Physics B, 2018.
- BEC array in a Malleable Optical Trap formed in a Traveling Wave Cavity by D. S. Naik, G. Kuyumjyan, D. Pandey, P. Bouyer, A. Bertoldi, 2018.
- A simple 2 W continuous‑wave laser system for trapping ultracold metastable helium atoms at the 319.8 nm magic wavelength by R. J. Rengelink, R. P. M. J. W. Notermans, W. Vassen, published in Applied Physics B, 2016.