||Clicking this icon opens a window that contains specifications and mechanical drawings.
||Clicking this icon allows you to download our standard support documentation.
|Clicking the words "Choose Item" opens a drop-down list containing all of the in-stock lasers around the desired center wavelength. The red icon next to the serial number then allows you to download L-I-V and spectral measurements for that serial-numbered device.
OEM & Custom Laser Diodes
Thorlabs manufactures custom and high volume OEM laser diodes and other optical semiconductor devices with output wavelengths from 705 nm to 2 µm. To inquire about custom or OEM devices, please contact us. A semiconductor specialist will contact you within 24 hours or the next business day.
- Laser Diode Types Include:
- Fabry-Perot (FP)
- Distributed Feedback (DFB)
- Volume Holographic Grating (VHG) Stabilized
- Fiber Bragg Grating (FBG) Stabilized
- Distributed Bragg Reflector (DBR)
- Vertical Cavity Surface Emitting Laser (VCSEL)
- Ultra-Low-Noise (ULN) Hybrid
- Output Powers up to 2 W
- Center Wavelengths Available from 705 nm to 2000 nm
- Various Packages Available: TO Can, TO Pigtails, Butterfly, Extended Butterfly, C-Mount, and Chip on Submount
- Easily Choose a Compatible Mount Using Our LD Pin Codes
- Compatible with Thorlabs' Laser Diode and TEC Controllers
- OEM Solutions Available
This web page contains Thorlabs' laser diodes with center wavelengths from 705 nm to 2000 nm. Diodes are arranged by wavelength and then power. The tables below list basic specifications to help you narrow down your search quickly. Lasers that are highlighted in light green in these tables below are single-frequency laser diodes. The blue button in the Info column within the tables opens a pop-up window that contains more detailed specifications for each item, as well as mechanical drawings.
Notes on Center Wavelength
While the center wavelength is listed for each laser diode, this is only a typical number. The center wavelength of a particular unit varies from production run to production run, so the diode you receive may not operate at the typical center wavelength. Diodes can be temperature tuned, which will alter the lasing wavelength. A number of items below are listed as Wavelength Tested, which means that the dominant wavelength of each unit has been measured and recorded. For many of these items, after clicking "Choose Item" below, a list will appear that contains the dominant wavelength, output power, and operating current of each in-stock unit. Clicking on the red Docs Icon next to the serial number provides access to a PDF with serial-number-specific L-I-V and spectral characteristics. For products listed as Wavelength Tested that do not have the "Choose Item" option, please contact Tech Support with inquires about specific wavelengths.
Packages and Mounts
We offer laser diodes in various packages including standard Ø5.6 mm and Ø9 mm TO packages, non-standard TO-46 packages, as well as fiber-pigtailed TO-packaged diodes, butterfly-packaged diodes, extended butterfly-packaged diodes, chip on submounts, and C-mounts. We have categorized the pin configuration of TO-packaged diodes into standard A, B, C, D, E, F, G, and H pin codes (see image below). This pin code allows the user to easily determine compatible mounts. TO-packed diodes are the most widely supported diodes by our product line, followed by butterfly-packaged lasers. Chip on submount and C-mount lasers are better suited for OEM applications. Our ultra-low-noise (ULN) lasers are housed in extended butterfly packages, which are incompatible with standard butterfly mounts and require custom mounting.
Some of our diodes are offered in header packages that can be converted to a sealed TO can package by request, as indicated in the tables below. Please contact Tech Support for details.
Spatial Mode and Linewidth
We offer laser diodes with different output characteristics (power, wavelength, beam size, shape, etc.). Most lasers offered here are single spatial mode (single mode, or SM) and a few are designed for higher-power, multi-spatial-mode (multimode, or MM) operation. Our wavelength-stabilized VHG laser diodes, sold below, have excellent single mode performance. Some single mode laser diodes can be operated with limited single-longitudinal-mode characteristics (see tables below for additional information). For better side mode suppression ratio (SMSR) performance, consider devices such as DFB lasers, VHG-stabilized lasers, DBR lasers, or external cavity lasers. Thorlabs single-frequency lasers are highlighted in green in the tables below; in particular, our VHG-stabilized, DFB, DBR, and external cavity lasers have narrow linewidths (≤20 MHz for the VHG-stabilized and DFB lasers and <100 kHz for the DBR and ECL lasers). We manufacture ULN laser diodes which allow independent temperature control of the diode and a fiber Bragg grating achieve a typical relative intensity noise -165 dBc/Hz and instantaneous Lorentzian linewidths of less than 100 Hz. Please see the SFL Guide tab above and our Laser Diode Tutorial for more information on these topics and laser diodes in general.
Laser diodes are sensitive to electrostatic shock. Please take the proper precautions when handling the device (see our electrostatic shock accessories). Laser diodes are also sensitive to optical feedback, which can cause significant fluctuations in the output power of the laser diode depending on the application. See our optical isolators for potential solutions to this problem.
For all of the pigtailed laser diodes, the laser should be off when connecting or disconnecting the device from other fibers, particularly for lasers with power levels above 10 mW. We recommend cleaning the fiber connector before each use if there is any chance that dust or other contaminants may have deposited on the surface. The laser intensity at the center of the fiber tip can be very high and may burn the tip of the fiber if contaminants are present. While the connectors on the pigtailed laser diodes are cleaned and capped before shipping, we cannot guarantee that they will remain free of contamination after they are removed from the package.
Members of our Tech Support staff are available to help you select a laser diode and to discuss possible operation issues.
For warranty information, please refer to the LD Operation tab.
Choosing a Collimation Lens for Your Laser Diode
Since the output of a laser diode is highly divergent, collimating optics are necessary. Aspheric lenses do not introduce spherical aberration and are therefore are commonly chosen when the collimated laser beam is to be between one and five millimeters. A simple example will illustrate the key specifications to consider when choosing the correct lens for a given application.
- Laser Diode to be Used: L780P010
- Desired Collimated Beam Diameter: Ø3 mm (Major Axis)
When choosing a collimation lens, it is essential to know the divergence angle of the source being used and the desired output diameter. The specifications for the L780P010 laser diode indicate that the typical parallel and perpendicular FWHM beam divergences are 10° and 30°, respectively. Therefore, as the light diverges, an elliptical beam will result. To collect as much light as possible during the collimation process, consider the larger of these two divergence angles in any calculations (i.e., in this case, use 30°). If you wish to convert your elliptical beam into a round one, we suggest using an Anamorphic Prism Pair, which magnifies one axis of your beam.
Assuming that the width of the lens is negligible compared to the radius of curvature, the thin lens approximation can be used to determine the appropriate focal length for the asphere. Assuming a divergence angle of 30° (FWHM) and desired beam diameter of 3 mm:
Note that the focal length is generally not equal to the needed distance between the light source and the lens.
With this information known, it is now time to choose the appropriate collimating lens. Thorlabs offers a large selection of aspheric lenses. For this application, the ideal lens is a molded glass aspheric lens with focal length near 5.6 mm and our -B antireflection coating, which covers 780 nm. The C171TMD-B (mounted) or 354171-B (unmounted) aspheric lenses have a focal length of 6.20 mm, which will result in a collimated beam diameter (major axis) of 3.3 mm. Next, check to see if the numerical aperture (NA) of the diode is smaller than the NA of the lens:
0.30 = NALens > NADiode ≈ sin(15°) = 0.26
Up to this point, we have been using the full-width at half maximum (FWHM) beam diameter to characterize the beam. However, a better practice is to use the 1/e2 beam diameter. For a Gaussian beam profile, the 1/e2 diameter is almost equal to 1.7X the FWHM diameter. The 1/e2 beam diameter therefore captures more of the laser diode's output light (for greater power delivery) and minimizes far-field diffraction (by clipping less of the incident light).
A good rule of thumb is to pick a lens with an NA twice that of the laser diode NA. For example, either the A390-B or the A390TM-B could be used as these lenses each have an NA of 0.53, which is more than twice the approximate NA of our laser diode (0.26). These lenses each have a focal length of 4.6 mm, resulting in an approximate major beam diameter of 2.5 mm. In general, using a collimating lens with a short focal length will result in a small collimated beam diameter and a large beam divergence, while a lens with a large focal length will result in a large collimated beam diameter and a small divergence.
Laser Diode and Laser Diode Pigtail Warranty
When operated within their specifications, laser diodes have extremely long lifetimes. Most failures occur from mishandling or operating the lasers beyond their maximum ratings. Laser Diodes are among the most static-sensitive devices currently made. Proper ESD Protection should be worn whenever handling a laser diode. Due to their extreme electrostatic sensitivity, laser diodes cannot be returned after their sealed package has been open. Laser diodes in their original sealed package can be returned for a full refund or credit.
Handling and Storage Precautions
Due to their extreme susceptibility to damage from electrostatic discharge (ESD), care should be taken whenever handling and operating laser diodes:
- Wrist Straps: Use grounded anti-static wrist straps whenever handling diodes.
- Anti-Static Mats: Always work on grounded anti-static mats.
- Laser Diode Storage: When not in use, short the leads of the laser together to protect against ESD damage.
Operating and Safety Precautions
Use an Appropriate Driver:
Laser diodes require precise control of operating current and voltage to avoid overdriving the laser diode. In addition, the laser driver should provide protection against power supply transients. Select a laser driver appropriate for your application. Do not use a voltage supply with a current limiting resistor since it does not provide sufficient regulation to protect the laser.
When setting up and calibrating a laser diode with its driver, use a NIST-traceable power meter to precisely measure the laser output. It is usually safest to measure the laser output directly before placing the laser in an optical system. If this is not possible, be sure to take all optical losses (transmissive, aperture stopping, etc.) into consideration when determining the total output of the laser.
Flat surfaces in the optical system in front of a laser diode can cause some of the laser energy to reflect back onto the laser’s monitor photodiode giving an erroneously high photodiode current. If optical components are moved within the system and energy is no longer reflected onto the monitor photodiode, a constant power feedback loop will sense the drop in photodiode current and try to compensate by increasing the laser drive current and possibly overdriving the laser. Back reflections can also cause other malfunctions or damage to laser diodes. To avoid this, be sure that all surfaces are angled 5-10°, and when necessary, use optical isolators to attenuate direct feedback into the laser.
Laser diode lifetime is inversely proportional to operating temperature. Always mount the laser in a suitable heat sink to remove excess heat from the laser package.
Voltage and Current Overdrive:
Be careful not to exceed the maximum voltage and drive current listed on the specification sheet with each laser diode, even momentarily. Also, reverse voltages as little as 3 V can damage a laser diode.
ESD Sensitive Device:
Currently operating lasers are susceptible to ESD damage. This is particularly aggravated by using long interface cables between the laser diode and its driver due to the inductance that the cable presents. Avoid exposing the laser or its mounting apparatus to ESDs at all times.
ON/OFF and Power Supply Coupled Transients:
Due to their fast response times, laser diodes can be easily damaged by transients less than 1 µs. High current devices such as soldering irons, vacuum pumps, and fluorescent lamps can cause large momentary transients. Thus, always use surge-protected outlets.
If you have any questions regarding laser diodes, please call your local Thorlabs Technical Support office for assistance.
Laser Safety and Classification
Safe practices and proper usage of safety equipment should be taken into consideration when operating lasers. The eye is susceptible to injury, even from very low levels of laser light. Thorlabs offers a range of laser safety accessories that can be used to reduce the risk of accidents or injuries. Laser emission in the visible and near infrared spectral ranges has the greatest potential for retinal injury, as the cornea and lens are transparent to those wavelengths, and the lens can focus the laser energy onto the retina.
Safe Practices and Light Safety Accessories
- Thorlabs recommends the use of safety eyewear whenever working with laser beams with non-negligible powers (i.e., > Class 1) since metallic tools such as screwdrivers can accidentally redirect a beam.
- Laser goggles designed for specific wavelengths should be clearly available near laser setups to protect the wearer from unintentional laser reflections.
- Goggles are marked with the wavelength range over which protection is afforded and the minimum optical density within that range.
- Laser Safety Curtains and Laser Safety Fabric shield other parts of the lab from high energy lasers.
- Blackout Materials can prevent direct or reflected light from leaving the experimental setup area.
- Thorlabs' Enclosure Systems can be used to contain optical setups to isolate or minimize laser hazards.
- A fiber-pigtailed laser should always be turned off before connecting it to or disconnecting it from another fiber, especially when the laser is at power levels above 10 mW.
- All beams should be terminated at the edge of the table, and laboratory doors should be closed whenever a laser is in use.
- Do not place laser beams at eye level.
- Carry out experiments on an optical table such that all laser beams travel horizontally.
- Remove unnecessary reflective items such as reflective jewelry (e.g., rings, watches, etc.) while working near the beam path.
- Be aware that lenses and other optical devices may reflect a portion of the incident beam from the front or rear surface.
- Operate a laser at the minimum power necessary for any operation.
- If possible, reduce the output power of a laser during alignment procedures.
- Use beam shutters and filters to reduce the beam power.
- Post appropriate warning signs or labels near laser setups or rooms.
- Use a laser sign with a lightbox if operating Class 3R or 4 lasers (i.e., lasers requiring the use of a safety interlock).
- Do not use Laser Viewing Cards in place of a proper Beam Trap.
Lasers are categorized into different classes according to their ability to cause eye and other damage. The International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) is a global organization that prepares and publishes international standards for all electrical, electronic, and related technologies. The IEC document 60825-1 outlines the safety of laser products. A description of each class of laser is given below:
||This class of laser is safe under all conditions of normal use, including use with optical instruments for intrabeam viewing. Lasers in this class do not emit radiation at levels that may cause injury during normal operation, and therefore the maximum permissible exposure (MPE) cannot be exceeded. Class 1 lasers can also include enclosed, high-power lasers where exposure to the radiation is not possible without opening or shutting down the laser.
||Class 1M lasers are safe except when used in conjunction with optical components such as telescopes and microscopes. Lasers belonging to this class emit large-diameter or divergent beams, and the MPE cannot normally be exceeded unless focusing or imaging optics are used to narrow the beam. However, if the beam is refocused, the hazard may be increased and the class may be changed accordingly.
||Class 2 lasers, which are limited to 1 mW of visible continuous-wave radiation, are safe because the blink reflex will limit the exposure in the eye to 0.25 seconds. This category only applies to visible radiation (400 - 700 nm).
||Because of the blink reflex, this class of laser is classified as safe as long as the beam is not viewed through optical instruments. This laser class also applies to larger-diameter or diverging laser beams.
||Lasers in this class are considered safe as long as they are handled with restricted beam viewing. The MPE can be exceeded with this class of laser, however, this presents a low risk level to injury. Visible, continuous-wave lasers are limited to 5 mW of output power in this class.
||Class 3B lasers are hazardous to the eye if exposed directly. However, diffuse reflections are not harmful. Safe handling of devices in this class includes wearing protective eyewear where direct viewing of the laser beam may occur. In addition, laser safety signs lightboxes should be used with lasers that require a safety interlock so that the laser cannot be used without the safety light turning on. Class-3B lasers must be equipped with a key switch and a safety interlock.
||This class of laser may cause damage to the skin, and also to the eye, even from the viewing of diffuse reflections. These hazards may also apply to indirect or non-specular reflections of the beam, even from apparently matte surfaces. Great care must be taken when handling these lasers. They also represent a fire risk, because they may ignite combustible material. Class 4 lasers must be equipped with a key switch and a safety interlock.
|All class 2 lasers (and higher) must display, in addition to the corresponding sign above, this triangular warning sign
Insights into Polarization Conventions
Scroll down to read about:
- Labels Used to Identify Perpendicular and Parallel Components
Click here for more insights into lab practices and equipment.
Labels Used to Identify Perpendicular and Parallel Components
: Polarized light is often described as the vector sum of two components: one whose electric field oscillates in the plane of incidence (parallel), and one whose electric field oscillates perpendicular to the plane of incidence. Note that the oscillations of the electric field are also orthogonal to the beam's propagation direction.
When polarized light is incident on a surface, it is often described in terms of perpendicular and parallel components. These are orthogonal to each other and the direction in which the light is propagating (Figure 1).
Labels and symbols applied to the perpendicular and parallel components can make it difficult to determine which is which. The table identifies, for a variety of different sets, which label refers to the perpendicular component and which to the parallel.
||Senkrecht (s) is 'perpendicular' in German. Parallel begins with 'p.'
||TE: Transverse electric field.
TM: Transverse magnetic field.
The transverse field is perpendicular to the plane of incidence. Note that electric and magnetic fields are orthogonal.
||⊥ and // are symbols for perpendicular and parallel, respectively.
||The Greek letters corresponding to s and p are σ and π, respectively.
||A sagittal plane is a longitudinal plane that divides a body.
The perpendicular and parallel directions are referenced to the plane of incidence, which is illustrated in Figure 1 for a beam reflecting from a surface. Together, the incident ray and the surface normal define the plane of incidence, and the incident and reflected rays are both contained in this plane. The perpendicular direction is normal to the plane of incidence, and the parallel direction is in the plane of incidence.
The electric fields of the perpendicular and parallel components oscillate in planes that are orthogonal to one another. The electric field of the perpendicular component oscillates in a plane perpendicular to the plane of incidence, while the electric field of the parallel component oscillated in the plane of incidence. The polarization of the light beam is the vector sum of the perpendicular and parallel components.
Normally Incident Light
Since a plane of incidence cannot be defined for normally incident light, this approach cannot be used to unambiguously define perpendicular and parallel components of light. There is limited need to make the distinction, since under conditions of normal incidence the reflectivity is the same for all components of light.
Date of Last Edit: Mar. 5, 2020
ECL, DFB, VHG-Stabilized, DBR, and Hybrid Single-Frequency Lasers
A wide variety of applications require tunable single-frequency operation of a laser system. In the world of diode lasers, there are currently four main configurations to obtain a single-frequency output: external cavity laser (ECL), distributed feedback (DFB), volume holographic grating (VHG), and distributed Bragg reflector (DBR). All four are capable of single-frequency output through the utilization of grating feedback. In addition, an ECL can be combined with a fiber Bragg grating (FBG) to create a hybrid design. However, each type of laser uses a different grating feedback configuration, which influences performance characteristics such as output power, tuning range, and side mode suppression ratio (SMSR). We discuss below some of the main differences between single-frequency diode lasers.
External Cavity Laser
The External Cavity Laser (ECL) is a versatile configuration that is compatible with most standard free space diode lasers. This means that the ECL can be used at a variety of wavelengths, dependent upon the internal laser diode gain element. A lens collimates the output of the diode, which is then incident upon a grating (see Figure 1). The grating provides optical feedback and is used to select the stabilized output wavelength. With proper optical design, the external cavity allows only a single longitudinal mode to lase, providing single-frequency laser output with high side mode suppression ratio (SMSR > 45 dB).
One of the main advantages of the ECL is that the relatively long cavity provides extremely narrow linewidths (<1 MHz). Additionally, since it can incorporate a variety of laser diodes, it remains one of the few configurations that can provide narrow linewidth emission at blue or red wavelengths. The ECL can have a large tuning range (>100 nm) but is often prone to mode hops, which are very dependent on the ECL's mechanical design as well as the quality of the antireflection (AR) coating on the laser diode.
Click to EnlargeFigure 2:
DFB Lasers Have a Bragg Reflector Along the Length of the Active Gain Medium
Distributed Feedback Laser
The Distributed Feedback (DFB) Laser (available in NIR and MIR) incorporates the grating within the laser diode structure itself (see Figure 2). This corrugated periodic structure coupled closely to the active region acts as a Bragg reflector, selecting a single longitudinal mode as the lasing mode. If the active region has enough gain at frequencies near the Bragg frequency, an end reflector is unnecessary, relying instead upon the Bragg reflector for all optical feedback and mode selection. Due to this “built-in” selection, a DFB can achieve single-frequency operation over broad temperature and current ranges. To aid in mode selection and improve manufacturing yield, DFB lasers often utilize a phase shift section within the diode structure as well.
The lasing wavelength for a DFB is approximately equal to the Bragg wavelength:
where λ is the wavelength, neff is the effective refractive index, and Λ is the grating period. By changing the effective index, the lasing wavelength can be tuned. This is accomplished through temperature and current tuning of the DFB.
The DFB has a relatively narrow tuning range: about 2 nm at 850 nm, about 4 nm at 1550 nm, or at least 1 cm-1 in the mid-IR (4.00 - 11.00 µm). However, over this tuning range, the DFB can achieve single-frequency operation, which means that this is a continuous tuning range without mode hops. Because of this feature, DFBs have become a popular and majority choice for real-world applications such as telecom and sensors. Since the cavity length of a DFB is rather short, the linewidths are typically in the 1 MHz to 10 MHz range. Additionally, the close coupling between the grating structure and the active region results in lower maximum output power compared to ECL and DBR lasers.
Click to EnlargeFigure 3:
VHG Lasers have a Volume Holographic Grating Outside of the Active Gain Medium
A Volume-Holographic-Grating-(VHG)-Stabilized Laser also uses a Bragg reflector, but in this case a transmission grating is placed in front of the laser diode output (see Figure 3). Since the grating is not part of the laser diode structure, it can be thermally decoupled from the laser diode, improving the wavelength stability of the device. The grating typically consists of a piece of photorefractive material (typically glass) which has a periodic variation in the index of refraction. Only the wavelength of light that satisfies the Bragg condition for the grating is reflected back into the laser cavity, which results in a laser with extremely wavelength-stable emission. A VHG-Stabilized laser can produce output with a similar linewidth to a DFB laser at higher powers that is wavelength-locked over a wide range of currents and temperatures.
Click to EnlargeFigure 4:
DBR Lasers have a Bragg Reflector Outside of the Active Gain Medium
Distributed Bragg Reflector Laser
Similar to DFBs, Distributed Bragg Reflector (DBR) Lasers incorporate an internal grating structure. However, whereas DFB lasers incorporate the grating structure continuously along the active region (gain region), DBR lasers place the grating structure(s) outside this region (see Figure 4). In general a DBR can incorporate various regions not typically found in a DFB that yield greater control and tuning range. For instance, a multiple-electrode DBR laser can include a phase-controlled region that allows the user to independently tune the phase apart from the grating period and laser diode current. When utilized together, the DBR can provide single-frequency operation over a broad tuning range. For example, high end sample-grating DBR lasers can have a tuning range as large as 30 - 40 nm. Unlike the DFB, the output is not mode hop free; hence, careful control of all inputs and temperature must be maintained.
In contrast to the complicated control structure for the multiple-electrode DBR, a simplified version of the DBR is engineered with just one electrode. This single-electrode DBR eliminates the complications of grating and phase control at the cost of tuning range. For this architecture type, the tuning range is similar to a DFB laser but will mode hop as a function of the applied current and temperature. Despite the disadvantage of mode hops, the single-electrode DBR does provide some advantages over its DFB cousin, namely higher output power because the grating is not continuous along the length of the device. Both DBR and DFB lasers have similar laser linewidths. Currently, Thorlabs offers only single-electrode DBR lasers.
Ultra-Low-Noise Hybrid Laser
Thorlabs Ultra-Low-Noise (ULN) Hybrid Lasers each consist of a single angled facet (SAF) gain chip coupled to an exceptionally long fiber Bragg grating (FBG). They are designed to create a laser cavity, similar to an ECL, through the length of fiber. This cavity provides the ULN hybrid laser with a very narrow line width on the order of 100 Hz and low relative intensity noise of -165 dBc/Hz (typical). The FBG reflects a portion of the light emitted from the gain medium while remaining thermally isolated from it. The grating period can be changed by introducing thermal stress to the fiber, allowing users to temperature tune the laser output while being able to independently stabilize the gain medium's temperature. Because the laser's configuration provides excellent low-noise performance, it is likely the laser will not be the limiting factor at low-noise levels. It is critical to monitor the laser's environment to limit external noise contributions like acoustic and seismic vibrations, as well as driving the laser with a low-noise current source.
Click to EnlargeFigure 5:
Thorlabs Hybrid Lasers have a Fiber Bragg Grating Coupled to the Active Gain Medium
ECL, DFB, VHG, DBR, and hybrid laser diodes provide single-frequency operation over their designed tuning range. The ECL can be designed for a larger selection of wavelengths than either the DFB or DBR. While prone to mode hops, it provides narrow linewidths (<1 MHz). In appropriately designed instruments, ECLs can also provide extremely broad tuning ranges (>100 nm).
The DFB laser is the most stable single-frequency, tunable laser configuration. It can provide mode-hop-free performance over its entire tuning range (<5 nm), making it one of the most popular forms of single-frequency laser for much of industry. It has the lowest output power due to inherent properties of the continuous grating feedback structure.
The VHG laser provides stable wavelength performance over a range of temperatures and currents and can provide higher powers than are typical in DFB lasers. This stability makes it excellent for use in OEM applications.
The single-electrode DBR laser provides similar linewidth and tuning range as the DFB (<5 nm). However, the single-electrode DBR will have periodic mode hops in its tuning curve.
Hybrid lasers can be used to achieve extremely low-noise signals. In order to take advantage of this characteristic, the laser must be isolated from unwanted noise sources, such as acoustic and seismic vibrations and drive current noise.
|The rows shaded green below denote single-frequency lasers.|
|L375P70MLD||375 nm||70 mW||110 mA||5.4 V||9°||22.5°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L404P400M||404 nm||400 mW||370 mA||4.9 V||13° (1/e2)||42° (1/e2)||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP405-SF10||405 nm||10 mW||50 mA||5.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L405P20||405 nm||20 mW||38 mA||4.8 V||8.5°||19°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L405G2||405 nm||35 mW||50 mA||4.9 V||10°||21°||Single Mode||Ø3.8 mm|
|DL5146-101S||405 nm||40 mW||70 mA||5.2 V||8°||19°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L405P150||405 nm||150 mW||138 mA||4.9 V||6°||6°||Single Mode||Ø3.8 mm|
|LP405-MF300||405 nm||300 mW||350 mA||4.5 V||-||-||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm, MM Pigtail|
|L405G1||405 nm||1000 mW||900 mA||5.0 V||13°||45°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|L450G1||447 nm||3000 mW||2000 mA||5.2 V||6°||30°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|LP450-SF15||450 nm||15 mW||85 mA||5.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|PL450B||450 nm||80 mW||75 mA||5.2 V||4 - 7.5°||18 - 25°||Single Mode||Ø3.8 mm|
|L450P1600MM||450 nm||1600 mW||1200 mA||4.8 V||7°||19 - 27°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L473P100||473 nm||100 mW||120 mA||5.7 V||10||24||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP488-SF20||488 nm||20 mW||70 mA||6.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L488P60||488 nm||60 mW||75 mA||6.8 V||7°||23°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP515-SF3||515 nm||3 mW||50 mA||5.3 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L515A1||515 nm||10 mW||50 mA||5.4 V||6.5°||21°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP520-SF15||520 nm||15 mW||140 mA||6.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|PL520||520 nm||50 mW||250 mA||7.0 V||7°||22°||Single Mode||Ø3.8 mm|
|L520P50||520 nm||45 mW||150 mA||7.0 V||7°||22°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L520G1||520 nm||900 mW||1600 mA||4.8 V||7.5°||25°||Multimode||Ø9 mm (non-standard)|
|DJ532-10||532 nm||10 mW||220 mA||1.9 V||0.69°||0.69°||Single Mode||Ø9.5 mm (non-standard)|
|DJ532-40||532 nm||40 mW||330 mA||1.9 V||0.69°||0.69°||Single Mode||Ø9.5 mm (non-standard)|
|LP633-SF50||633 nm||50 mW||170 mA||2.6 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL63163DG||633 nm||100 mW||170 mA||2.6 V||8.5°||18°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LPS-635-FC||635 nm||2.5 mW||70 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9.5 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LPS-PM635-FC||635 nm||2.5 mW||70 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9.5 mm, PM Pigtail|
|L635P5||635 nm||5 mW||30 mA||<2.7 V||8°||32°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6312G||635 nm||5 mW||55 mA||<2.7 V||8°||31°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|LPM-635-SMA||635 nm||8 mW||50 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Multimode||Ø9 mm, MM Pigtail|
|LP635-SF8||635 nm||8 mW||60 mA||2.3 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL6320G||635 nm||10 mW||70 mA||<2.7 V||8°||31°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|HL6322G||635 nm||15 mW||85 mA||<2.7 V||8°||30°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|L637P5||637 nm||5 mW||20 mA||<2.4 V||8°||34°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP637-SF50||637 nm||50 mW||140 mA||2.6 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LP637-SF70||637 nm||70 mW||220 mA||2.7 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL63142DG||637 nm||100 mW||140 mA||2.7 V||8°||18°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL63133DG||637 nm||170 mW||250 mA||2.8 V||9°||17°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6388MG||637 nm||250 mW||340 mA||2.3 V||10°||40°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L637G1||637 nm||1200 mW||1100 mA||2.5 V||10°||32°||Multimode||Ø9 mm (non-standard)|
|L638P040||638 nm||40 mW||92 mA||2.4 V||10°||21°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L638P150||638 nm||150 mW||230 mA||2.7 V||9||18||Single Mode||Ø3.8 mm|
|L638P200||638 nm||200 mW||280 mA||2.9 V||8||14||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L638P700M||638 nm||700 mW||820 mA||2.2 V||9°||35°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6358MG||639 nm||10 mW||40 mA||2.3 V||8°||21°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6323MG||639 nm||30 mW||95 mA||2.3 V||8.5°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6362MG||640 nm||40 mW||90 mA||2.4 V||10°||21°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP642-SF20||642 nm||20 mW||90 mA||2.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LP642-PF20||642 nm||20 mW||90 mA||2.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, PM Pigtail|
|HL6364DG||642 nm||60 mW||125 mA||2.5 V||10°||21°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6366DG||642 nm||80 mW||155 mA||2.5 V||10°||21°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6385DG||642 nm||150 mW||280 mA||2.6 V||9°||17°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L650P007||650 nm||7 mW||28 mA||2.2 V||9°||28°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LPS-660-FC||658 nm||7.5 mW||65 mA||2.6 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LP660-SF20||658 nm||20 mW||80 mA||2.6 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LPM-660-SMA||658 nm||22.5 mW||65 mA||2.6 V||-||-||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm, MM Pigtail|
|HL6501MG||658 nm||30 mW||65 mA||2.6 V||8.5°||22°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L658P040||658 nm||40 mW||75 mA||2.2 V||10°||20°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP660-SF40||658 nm||40 mW||135 mA||2.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LP660-SF60||658 nm||60 mW||210 mA||2.4 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL6544FM||660 nm||50 mW||115 mA||2.3 V||10°||17°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP660-SF50||660 nm||50 mW||140 mA||2.3 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL6545MG||660 nm||120 mW||170 mA||2.45 V||10°||17°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L660P120||660 nm||120 mW||175 mA||2.5 V||10°||17°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L670VH1||670 nm||1 mW||2.5 mA||2.6 V||10°||10°||Single Mode||TO-46|
|LPS-675-FC||670 nm||2.5 mW||55 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL6748MG||670 nm||10 mW||30 mA||2.2 V||8°||25°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6714G||670 nm||10 mW||55 mA||<2.7 V||8°||22°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|HL6756MG||670 nm||15 mW||35 mA||2.3 V||8°||24°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP685-SF15||685 nm||15 mW||55 mA||2.1 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL6750MG||685 nm||50 mW||75 mA||2.3 V||9°||21°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL6738MG||690 nm||30 mW||90 mA||2.5 V||8.5°||19°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP705-SF15||705 nm||15 mW||55 mA||2.3 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL7001MG||705 nm||40 mW||75 mA||2.5 V||9°||18°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|HL7302MG||730 nm||40 mW||75 mA||2.5 V||9°||18°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|DBR760PN||761 nm||9 mW||125 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L780P010||780 nm||10 mW||24 mA||1.8 V||8°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP780-SAD15||780 nm||15 mW||180 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|DBR780PN||780 nm||45 mW||250 mA||1.9 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L785P5||785 nm||5 mW||28 mA||1.9 V||10°||29°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LPS-PM785-FC||785 nm||6.25 mW||65 mA||-||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, PM Pigtail|
|LPS-785-FC||785 nm||10 mW||65 mA||1.85 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LP785-SF20||785 nm||20 mW||85 mA||1.9 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|DBR785S||785 nm||25 mW||230 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|DBR785P||785 nm||25 mW||230 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L785P25||785 nm||25 mW||45 mA||1.9 V||8°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|FPV785S||785 nm||50 mW||410 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPV785P||785 nm||50 mW||410 mA||2.1 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|LP785-SAV50||785 nm||50 mW||500 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L785P090||785 nm||90 mW||120 mA||2.0 V||9°||16°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP785-SF100||785 nm||100 mW||300 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L785H1||785 nm||200 mW||220 mA||2.5 V||8.5°||16°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|FPL785P||785 nm||200 mW||500 mA||2.1 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|FPL785S-250||785 nm||250 mW (Min)||500 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|LD785-SEV300||785 nm||300 mW||500 mA (Max)||2.0 V||8°||16°||Single Frequency||Ø9 mm|
|LD785-SH300||785 nm||300 mW||400 mA||2.0 V||7°||18°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|FPL785C||785 nm||300 mW||400 mA||2.0 V||7°||18°||Single Mode||3 mm x 5 mm Submount|
|LD785-SE400||785 nm||400 mW||550 mA||2.0 V||7°||16°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|L795VH1||795 nm||0.25 mW||1.2 mA||1.8 V||20°||12°||Single Frequency||TO-46|
|DBR795PN||795 nm||40 mW||230 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|ML620G40||805 nm||500 mW||650 mA||1.9 V||3°||34°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L808P010||808 nm||10 mW||50 mA||2 V||10°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L808P030||808 nm||30 mW||65 mA||2 V||10°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|DBR808PN||808 nm||42 mW||250 mA||2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|M9-808-0150||808 nm||150 mW||180 mA||1.9 V||8°||17°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|L808P200||808 nm||200 mW||260 mA||2 V||10°||30°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LD808-SEV500||808 nm||500 mW||800 mA (Max)||2.2 V||8°||14°||Single Frequency||Ø9 mm|
|FPL808S||808 nm||200 mW||750 mA||2.3 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|LD808-SE500||808 nm||500 mW||750 mA||2.2 V||7°||14°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|L808P500MM||808 nm||500 mW||650 mA||1.8 V||12°||30°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L808P1000MM||808 nm||1000 mW||1100 mA||2 V||9°||30°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|DBR816PN||816 nm||45 mW||250 mA||1.95 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|LP820-SF80||820 nm||80 mW||230 mA||2.3 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L820P100||820 nm||100 mW||145 mA||2.1 V||9°||17°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L820P200||820 nm||200 mW||250 mA||2.4 V||9°||17°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|DBR828PN||828 nm||24 mW||250 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|LPS-830-FC||830 nm||10 mW||120 mA||-||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LPS-PM830-FC||830 nm||10 mW||120 mA||-||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, PM Pigtail|
|LP830-SF30||830 nm||30 mW||115 mA||1.9 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|HL8338MG||830 nm||50 mW||75 mA||1.9 V||9°||22°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|FPL830S||830 nm||350 mW||900 mA||2.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|LD830-SE650||830 nm||650 mW||900 mA||2.3 V||7°||13°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|LD830-MA1W||830 nm||1 W||1.330 A||2.1 V||7°||24°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|LD830-ME2W||830 nm||2 W||3 A (Max)||2.0 V||8°||21°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|L840P200||840 nm||200 mW||255 mA||2.4 V||9||17||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L850VH1||850 nm||2 mW||4 mA||2.2 V||12°||12°||Single Frequency||TO-46|
|L850P010||850 nm||10 mW||50 mA||2 V||10°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L850P030||850 nm||30 mW||65 mA||2 V||8.5°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP850-SF80||850 nm||80 mW||230 mA||2.3 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|FPV852S||852 nm||20 mW||400 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPV852P||852 nm||20 mW||400 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|DBR852PN||852 nm||24 mW||300 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|LP852-SF30||852 nm||30 mW||115 mA||1.9 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L852P50||852 nm||50 mW||75 mA||1.9 V||9°||22°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L852P100||852 nm||100 mW||120 mA||1.9 V||8°||28°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|L852P150||852 nm||150 mW||170 mA||1.9 V||8°||18°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|FPL852S||852 nm||350 mW||900 mA||2.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|LD852-SE600||852 nm||600 mW||950 mA||2.3 V||7° (1/e2)||13° (1/e2)||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|LD852-SEV600||852 nm||600 mW||1050 mA (Max)||2.2 V||8°||13° (1/e2)||Single Frequency||Ø9 mm|
|LP880-SF3||880 nm||3 mW||25 mA||2.2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L880P010||880 nm||10 mW||30 mA||2.0 V||12°||37°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L895VH1||895 nm||0.2 mW||1.4 mA||1.6 V||20°||13°||Single Frequency||TO-46|
|DBR895PN||895 nm||12 mW||300 mA||2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L904P010||904 nm||10 mW||50 mA||2 V||10°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP915-SF40||915 nm||40 mW||130 mA||1.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|M9-915-0300||915 nm||300 mW||370 mA||1.9 V||8°||28°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|LP940-SF30||940 nm||30 mW||90 mA||1.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|M9-940-0200||940 nm||200 mW||270 mA||1.9 V||8°||28°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|FPV976S||976 nm||30 mW||400 mA (Max)||2.2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPV976P||976 nm||30 mW||400 mA (Max)||2.2 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|DBR976PN||976 nm||33 mW||450 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|BL976-SAG300||976 nm||300 mW||470 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|BL976-PAG500||976 nm||500 mW||830 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|BL976-PAG700||976 nm||700 mW||1090 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|BL976-PAG900||976 nm||900 mW||1480 mA||2.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L980P010||980 nm||10 mW||25 mA||2 V||10°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LP980-SF15||980 nm||15 mW||70 mA||1.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|L980P030||980 nm||30 mW||50 mA||1.5 V||10°||35°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L9805E2P5||980 nm||50 mW||95 mA||1.5 V||8°||33°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L980P100A||980 nm||100 mW||150 mA||1.6 V||6°||32°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|L980H1||980 nm||200 mW||300 mA (Max)||2.0 V||8°||13°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|L980P200||980 nm||200 mW||300 mA||1.5 V||6°||30°||Multimode||Ø5.6 mm|
|DBR1060SN||1060 nm||130 mW||650 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|DBR1060PN||1060 nm||130 mW||650 mA||1.8 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L1060P200J||1060 nm||200 mW||280 mA||1.3 V||6°||32°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|DBR1064S||1064 nm||40 mW||150 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|DBR1064P||1064 nm||40 mW||150 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|DBR1064PN||1064 nm||110 mW||550 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|LPS-1060-FC||1064 nm||50 mW||220 mA||1.4 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø9 mm, SM Pigtail|
|M9-A64-0200||1064 nm||200 mW||280 mA||1.7 V||8°||28°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|M9-A64-0300||1064 nm||300 mW||390 mA||1.7 V||8°||28°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|DBR1083PN||1083 nm||100 mW||500 mA||1.75 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|LP1310-SAD2||1310 nm||2.0 mW||40 mA||1.1 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LPS-1310-FC||1310 nm||2.5 mW||20 mA||1.1 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LPS-PM1310-FC||1310 nm||2.5 mW||20 mA||1.1 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, PM Pigtail|
|L1310P5DFB||1310 nm||5 mW||20 mA||1.1 V||7°||9°||Single Frequency||Ø5.6 mm|
|ML725B8F||1310 nm||5 mW||20 mA||1.1 V||25°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|LPSC-1310-FC||1310 nm||50 mW||350 mA||2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|FPL1053S||1310 nm||130 mW||400 mA||1.7 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPL1053P||1310 nm||130 mW||400 mA||1.7 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|FPL1053T||1310 nm||300 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||28°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|FPL1053C||1310 nm||300 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||27°||Single Mode||Chip on Submount|
|L1310G1||1310 nm||2000 mW||5 A||1.5 V||7°||24°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|L1370G1||1370 nm||2000 mW||5 A||1.4 V||6°||22°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|BL1425-PAG500||1425 nm||500 mW||1600 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|BL1436-PAG500||1436 nm||500 mW||1600 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L1450G1||1450 nm||2000 mW||5 A||1.4 V||7°||22°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|BL1456-PAG500||1456 nm||500 mW||1600 mA||2.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|L1480G1||1480 nm||2000 mW||5 A||1.6 V||6°||20°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|LPS-1550-FC||1550 nm||1.5 mW||30 mA||1.0 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LPS-PM1550-FC||1550 nm||1.5 mW||30 mA||1.1 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LP1550-SAD2||1550 nm||2.0 mW||40 mA||1.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|LP1550-PAD2||1550 nm||2.0 mW||40 mA||1.0 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Ø5.6 mm, PM Pigtail|
|L1550P5DFB||1550 nm||5 mW||20 mA||1.1 V||8°||10°||Single Frequency||Ø5.6 mm|
|ML925B45F||1550 nm||5 mW||30 mA||1.1 V||25°||30°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|SFL1550S||1550 nm||40 mW||300 mA||1.5 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|SFL1550P||1550 nm||40 mW||300 mA||1.5 V||-||-||Single Frequency||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|LPSC-1550-FC||1550 nm||50 mW||250 mA||2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|FPL1009S||1550 nm||100 mW||400 mA||1.4 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPL1009P||1550 nm||100 mW||400 mA||1.4 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|FPL1001C||1550 nm||150 mW||400 mA||1.4 V||18°||31°||Single Mode||Chip on Submount|
|FPL1055T||1550 nm||300 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||28°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|FPL1055C||1550 nm||300 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||28°||Single Mode||Chip on Submount|
|L1550G1||1550 nm||1700 mW||5 A||1.5 V||7°||28°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|L1575G1||1575 nm||1700 mW||5 A||1.5 V||6°||28°||Multimode||Ø9 mm|
|LPSC-1625-FC||1625 nm||50 mW||350 mA||1.5 V||-||-||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm, SM Pigtail|
|FPL1054S||1625 nm||80 mW||400 mA||1.7 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPL1054P||1625 nm||80 mW||400 mA||1.7 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|FPL1054C||1625 nm||250 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||28°||Single Mode||Chip on Submount|
|FPL1054T||1625 nm||250 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||28°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|FPL1059S||1650 nm||80 mW||400 mA||1.7 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPL1059P||1650 nm||80 mW||400 mA||1.7 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, PM Pigtail|
|FPL1059C||1650 nm||225 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||28°||Single Mode||Chip on Submount|
|FPL1059T||1650 nm||225 mW (Pulsed)||750 mA||2 V||15°||28°||Single Mode||Ø5.6 mm|
|FPL1940S||1940 nm||15 mW||400 mA||2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPL2000S||2 µm||15 mW||400 mA||2 V||-||-||Single Mode||Butterfly, SM Pigtail|
|FPL2000C||2 µm||30 mW||400 mA||5.2 V||8°||19°||Single Mode||Chip on Submount|
|ID3250HHLH||3.00 - 3.50 µm (DFB)||5 mW||400 mA||5 V||6 mrad (0.34°)||6 mrad (0.34°)||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD4500CM1||4.00 - 5.00 µm (DFB)||40 mW||<500 mA||10.5 V||30°||40°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QF4050C2||4.05 µm (FP)||300 mW||400 mA||12 V||30||42||Single Mode||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QF4050T1||4.05 µm (FP)||300 mW||600 mA (Max)||12.0 V||30°||40°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|QF4050D2||4.05 µm (FP)||800 mW||750 mA||13 V||30°||40°||Single Mode||D-Mount|
|QF4050D3||4.05 µm (FP)||1200 mW||1000 mA||13 V||30°||40°||Single Mode||D-Mount|
|QF4550CM1||4.55 µm (FP)||450 mW||900 mA||10.5 V||30°||55°||Single Mode||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QF4600T2||4.60 µm (FP)||200 mW||500 mA (Max)||13.0 V||30°||40°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|QF4600T1||4.60 µm (FP)||400 mW||800 mA (Max)||12.0 V||30°||40°||Single Mode||Ø9 mm|
|QF4600D4||4.60 µm (FP)||2500 mW||1800 mA||12.5 V||40°||30°||Single Mode||D-Mount|
|QD5500CM1||5.00 - 8.00 µm (DFB)||40 mW||<700 mA||9.5 V||30 °||45 °||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD5250CM1||5.20 - 5.30 µm (DFB)||120 mW||<660 mA||10.2 V||41°||52°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QF5300CM1||5.30 µm (FP)||150 mW||1200 mA||9.0 V||30°||55°||Single Mode||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD6500CM1||6.00 - 7.00 µm (DFB)||40 mW||<650 mA||10 V||35 °||50 °||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD7500CM1||7.00 - 8.00 µm (DFB)||40 mW||<600 mA||10 V||40°||50°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD7500HHLH||7.00 - 8.00 µm (DFB)||50 mW||700 mA||12 V||6 mrad (0.34°)||6 mrad (0.34°)||Single Frequency||Horizontal HHL|
|QD7500DM1||7.00 - 8.00 µm (DFB)||100 mW||<600 mA||11.5 V||40°||55°||Single Frequency||D-Mount|
|QD7950CM1||7.90 - 8.00 µm (DFB)||100 mW||<1000 mA||9.5 V||55°||70°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD8050CM1||8.00 - 8.10 µm (DFB)||100 mW||<1000 mA||9.5 V||55°||70°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD8500CM1||8.00 - 9.00 µm (DFB)||100 mW||<900 mA||9.5 V||40 °||55 °||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD8500HHLH||8.00 - 9.00 µm (DFB)||100 mW||<600 mA||10.2 V||6 mrad (0.34°)||6 mrad (0.34°)||Single Frequency||Horizontal HHL|
|QF8350CM1||8.55 µm (FP)||300 mW||1750 mA||8.5 V||55°||70°||Single Mode||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD8650CM1||8.60 - 8.70 µm (DFB)||50 mW||<900 mA||9.5 V||55°||70°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD9500CM1||9.00 - 10.00 µm (DFB)||60 mW||<800 mA||9.5 V||40°||55°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD9500HHLH||9.00 - 10.00 µm (DFB)||100 mW||<600 mA||10.2 V||6 mrad (0.34°)||6 mrad (0.34°)||Single Frequency||Horizontal HHL|
|QF9150C2||9.15 µm (FP)||200 mW||850 mA||11 V||40°||60°||Single Mode||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QF9550CM1||9.55 µm (FP)||80 mW||1500 mA||7.8 V||35°||60°||Single Mode||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD10500CM1||10.00 - 11.00 µm (DFB)||40 mW||<600 mA||10 V||40°||55°||Single Frequency||Two-Tab C-Mount|
|QD10500HHLH||10.00 - 11.00 µm (DFB)||50 mW||700 mA||12 V||6 mrad (0.34°)||6 mrad (0.34°)||Single Frequency||Horizontal HHL|
|The rows shaded green above denote single-frequency lasers.|