IMRA America Inc

Ann Arbor, MI 48105


About IMRA America Inc



1044 Woodridge Ave
Ann Arbor, MI 48105
United States

More Info on IMRA America Inc

The most experienced femtosecond fiber laser company, providing compact, reliable laser products for scientific, industrial and OEM applications.


Screen Shot 2022 02 16 At 6 01 16 Pm
Lasers, fiber (non-telecom)


Product FeaturesPulse On-Demand: single pulse to standard pulse repetition ratePulse Select: Allows users to select up to 15 pre-set repetition rate valuesBurst Mode capableRemote...
Fx100 For Web
Lasers, fiber (non-telecom)

F / G / H Series

Compact Femtosecond Fiber LaserBased on proprietary Raman-shifting technology, the F/G/H Series delivers pulses with a clean shape and spectrum at the unique wavelengths of 1620...
Dh50 K For Web 768x570
Lasers, fiber (non-telecom)

DH Series

High Power Femtosecond Fiber LasersThe DH50K is a high power, all-fiber femtosecond industrial laser. With 50 W of average power and 80 µJ of pulse energy, this laser is ideal...
Dx 2 For Web
Lasers, fiber (non-telecom)

DX Series

High Pulse Energy Femtosecond Fiber LasersThe DX Series offers sufficient pulse energy for selected material processing in a compact form factor. Harmonic generation packages,...
De3030 For Web
Lasers, fiber (non-telecom)

DE Series

High Pulse Energy Femtosecond Fiber LasersThe DE Series, based on IMRA’s patented Fiber Chirped Pulse Amplification (FCPA) technology, provides sufficient pulse energy for selected...


(Copyright MPI, Menlo Systems)
FIGURE 1. Two-photon excited fluorescence images of a 300-µm-thick mouse brain slice stained with Alexa 647, with excitations at 780 nm (a) and 1300 nm (b). Measurements were taken in cooperation with the Max-Planck-Institute of Experimental Medicine (Göttingen, Germany).
Lasers & Sources

Picosecond and femtosecond fiber lasers serve industry and science

Two-photon microscopy, 3D printing, and other applications all benefit from the newest generation of ultrafast fiber lasers.
A car engine piston off the production line of a large auto manufacturer is shown; the piston has been treated with a femtosecond laser for enhanced engine performance.
Lasers & Sources

Femtosecond lasers: From inception to industrial applications

Chirped-pulse amplification produces very energetic, very short ultrafast laser pulses; its use is benefiting numerous industries.
FIGURE 1. Using a Menlo Systems BlueCut microjoule femto fiber, a cross-sectional view of a bone sample cut with this laser (a; courtesy of ROWIAK GmbH), an intraocular lens fabricated out of PMMA (b), and a gold spiral for microwave applications (c; courtesy of Optec) are shown.
Lasers & Sources

Photonics Products: Femtosecond Lasers - Femtosecond fiber lasers probe and process materials in new ways

The earliest fiber lasers had a few tens of milliwatts of single-mode CW output. Today, multi-kilowatt-class fiber lasers have megahertz repetition rates and femtosecond pulse...
Content Dam Lfw En Articles 2014 01 Imra America To Release Femtosecond Fiber Laser At Spie Bios And Spie Photonics West 2014 Leftcolumn Article Thumbnailimage File
Fiber Optics

IMRA America to release femtosecond fiber laser at SPIE BiOS and SPIE Photonics West 2014

The FCPA µJewel D-20k femtosecond fiber laser offers 20 W of average power at a moderate pulse energy of 20 µJ.
(Courtesy of Max Planck Institute for Quantum Optics)
FIGURE 1. A microresonator is used to generate a mid-IR frequency comb centered at 2.5 µm through four-wave-mixing effects.

FREQUENCY COMBS: Mid-IR frequency combs use microresonator and thulium-fiber designs

Interest in the mid-infrared (mid-IR) spectral region continues to grow for applications in molecular fingerprinting, IR countermeasures, near-field microscopy, and materials ...
(Courtesy of IMRA America)
FIGURE 1. Scalable femtosecond lasers used at high scan rates perform well for cutting wafers, but results vary depending on scan speed. A SEM image of a wafer cut at 4 m/s scan speed (left) shows cleaner singulation than at 80 mm/s scan speed (right).
Fiber Optics

ULTRAFAST FIBER LASERS: Femtosecond fiber laser enables reliable wafer-level processing

Wafers singulated by a high-repetition-rate femtosecond fiber laser at high scan speeds show significantly higher breakage strength than those processed by a nanosecond laser....
(Courtesy of IMRA)
FIGURE 1. The ultrafast-pulsed-laser ablation process begins with a femtosecond pulse that causes the free electrons in a material to heat up. Even after the pulse ends, the electrons and lattice atoms can reach a higher temperature than the critical point of the material, causing melting and even boiling. If the speed of expansion exceeds the yield of the surrounding solids, high temperature and high pressure can build and remove material in an explosive fashion that produces nanoparticles.
Lasers & Sources

ULTRAFAST SOURCES: Ultrafast lasers produce nanoparticles

Femtosecond fiber lasers have been used in laser ablation experiments to successfully generate various nanoparticles with controllable physical properties such as morphological...
A compression mechanism based on chirping and quasi-phase-matched (QPM) periodically poled lithium niobate (top) allowed researchers at Stanford University and IMRA America to compress 17-ps pulses at 1560 nm into transform-limited 110-fs pulses at 780 nm (bottom).

Optical center to continue despite loss of funding

In September, the fifth annual affiliates meeting of the Center for Nonlinear Optical Materials (CNOM) at Stanford University (Palo Alto, CA) provided an opportunity for looking...

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