Distributed Feedback Lasers: 2200 nm - 2600 nm
nanoplus offers DFB laser diodes at any wavelength between 2200 nm and 2600 nm.
Key features of nanoplus distributed feedback laser diodes
- continuous wave
- room temperature
- custom wavelengths
Why choose nanoplus distributed feedback laser diodes
- stable longitudinal and transversal single mode emission
- precise selection of target wavelength
- narrow laser linewidth
- mode-hop-free wavelength tunability
- fast wavelength tuning
- typically > 5 mW output power
- small size
- easy usability
- high efficiency
- long-term stability
For more than 20 years nanoplus has been the technology leader for lasers in gas sensing. We produce lasers at large scale at our own fabrication sites in Gerbrunn and Meiningen. nanoplus cooperates with the leading system integrators in the TDLAS based analyzer industry. More than 30,000 installations worldwide prove the reliability of nanoplus lasers.
Quick description of nanoplus distributed feedback laser technology
nanoplus uses a unique and patented technology for DFB laser manufacturing. We apply a lateral metal grating along the ridge waveguide, which is independent of the material system. Read more about our patented distributed feedback technology.
Related information for nanoplus DFB laser diodes between 2200 nm and 2600 nm
Mountings & Accessories
Papers & Links
The following table summarizes the typical DFB laser specifications in the 2200 nm to 2600 nm range:
|parameters (T = 25 °C)||symbol||unit||minimum||typical||maximum|
|operating wavelength (at Top, Iop)||λop||nm||0.1 nm|
|optical output power (at λop)||Pop||mW||3|
|side mode suppression ratio||SMSR||dB||> 35|
|current tuning coefficient||CI||nm / mA||0.01||0.02||0.05|
|temperature tuning coefficient||CT||nm / K||0.18||0.22||0.25|
|operating chip temperature||Top||°C||+20||+25||+50|
|operating case temperature*||TC||°C||-20||+25||+50|
nanoplus distributed feedback lasers show outstanding spectral, tuning and electrical properties. They are demonstrated in figures 1 - 3. Click on the graphics to enlarge.
nanoplus offers a variety of free space and fiber coupled mountings. Configure your laser according to your needs.
Free space mountings
Select a TO header with or without TEC. The TO headers are hermetically sealed with cap and window. Ask for customization without cap or without window. c-mount is available upon request. Please click on the mounting for detailed specifications and dimensions.
Fiber coupled mountings
Choose between SM and PM fiber coupling. Please click on the mounting for detailed specifications and dimensions. The SM-BTF is available for lasers between 760 nm and 2360 nm, the PM-BTF option is offered for lasers between 1064 nm and 2050 nm.
The nanoplus TO5 heatsink facilitates your laser set up by:
- improved heat distribution
- connectors for laser diode driver
- connectors for temperature controller
- M6 thread for optical posts
- easy use with standard cage systems
Please find below a selection of related papers from our literature list.
Let us know if you published a paper with our lasers. We will be happy to include it in our literature list.
#9 DFB Lasers Between 760 nm and 16 µm for Sensing Applications;
W. Zeller, L. Naehle, P. Fuchs, F. Gerschuetz, L. Hildebrandt, J. Koeth, Sensors 2010, 10, pp. 2492-2510.
#15 Scanned-wavelength-modulation spectroscopy near 2.5 µm for H2O and temperature in a hydrocarbon-fueled scramjet combustor;
C. S. Goldenstein, I. A. Schultz, R. M. Spearrin, J. B. Jeffries, R.K. Hanson, Appl. Phys. B, 116, 3, Sept 2014, pp 717-727.
#16 Diode laser measurements of linestrength and temperature-dependent lineshape parameters of H2O-, CO2-, and N2-perturbed H2O transitions near 2474 and 2482 nm;
C.S. Goldenstein, J.B. Jeffries, R.K. Hanson, J. of Quantitative Spectr. & Radiative Transfer 130, 2013, pp. 100–111.
#17 Wavelength-modulation spectroscopy near 2.5 µm for H2O and temperature in high-pressure and -temperature gases;
C.S. Goldenstein, R.M. Spearrin, J.B. Jeffries, R.K. Hanson, Appl. Phys. B, 116, 3, Sept 2014, pp 705-716.
#28 In situ combustion measurements of H2O and temperature near 2.5 µm using tunable diode laser absorption;
A. Farooq, J.B Jeffries, R.K Hanson, Meas. Sci. Technol., 19, 2008, 075604, pp. 11.
#32 Single-frequency Sb-based distributed-feedback lasers emitting at 2.3 µm above room temperature for application in tunable diode laser absorption spectroscopy;
A. Salhi, D. Barat, D. Romanini, Y. Rouillard, A. Ouvrard, R. Werner, J. Seufert, J. Koeth, A. Vicet, A. Garnache, Appl. Opt., 45, 20., pp. 4957-4965.
#33 DFB laser diodes in the wavelength range from 760 nm to 2.5 µm;
J. Seufert, M. Fischer, M. Legge, J. Koeth, R. Werner, M. Kamp, A. Forchel, Spectroch. Acta Part A 60, 2004, pp. 3243-3247.
#35 TDLAS-based sensors for in situ measurement of syngas composition in a pressurized, oxygen-blown, entrained flow coal gasifier;
R. Sur, K. Sun, J.B. Jeffries, R.K. Hanson, R.J. Pummill, T. Waind, D.R. Wagner, K.J. Whitty, Appl. Phys. B, 116, 1, 2014, pp. 33-42.
#43 Chemical analysis of surgical smoke by infrared laser spectroscopy;
Michele Gianella, Markus W. Sigrist, Appl. Phys. B, 109, 3, Nov. 2012, pp. 485-496.
#48 Absolute, spatially resolved, in situ CO profiles in atmospheric laminar counter-flow diffusion flames using 2.3 µm TDLAS;
S. Wagner, M. Klein, T. Kathrotia, U. Riedel, T. Kissel, A. Dreizler, V. Ebert, Appl. Phys. B, 109, 3, Nov. 2012, pp. 533-540.
#72 TDLAS-based NH3 mole fraction measurement for exhaust diagnostics during selective catalytic reduction using a fiber-coupled 2.2-µm DFB Diode laser;
F. Stritzke, O. Diemel, S. Wagner, App. Phys. B, 2015, 119, pp. 143-152.
#111 Optical fiber tip‑based quartz‑enhanced photoacoustic sensor for trace gas detection;
Z. Li, Z. Wang, C. Wang, W. Ren, Appl. Phys. B, 2016, 122:147.
# 113 Non-uniform temperature and species concentration measurements in a laminar flame using multi-band infrared absorption spectroscopy;
L. Ma, L. Y. Lau, W. Ren, Appl. Phys. B, 2017,123: 83.
#114 Characterization of temperature and soot volume fraction in laminar premixed flames: laser absorption / extinction measurement and two-dimensional computational fluid dynamics
L. Ma, H. Ning, J. Wu, K.-P. Cheong, W. Ren, Energy Fuels, Vol. 32, 2018, pp. 12962 − 12970.
#121 Single-ended mid-infrared laser-absorption sensor for time-resolved measurements of water concentration and temperature within the annulus of a rotating detonation engine;
W. Y. Peng, S. J. Cassady, C. L. Strand, C. S. Goldenstein, R. Mitchell Spearrin, C. M. Brophy, J. B. Jeffries, R. K. Hanson, Proc. of the Comb. Inst. Vol. 37, Iss. 2, 2019, pp. 1435–1443.
#122 A comparative laser absorption and gas chromatography study of low-temperature n-heptane oxidation intermediates;
A. M. Ferris, J. W. Streicher, A. J. Susa, D. F. Davidson, R. K. Hanson, Proc. of the Comb. Inst. Vol. 37, Iss. 1, 2019, pp. 249-257.
#150 Extraordinary evanescent field confinement waveguide sensor for mid-infrared trace gas spectroscopy;
M. Vlk, A. Datta, S. Alberti, H. D. Yallew, V. Mittal, G. S. Murugan, J. Jagerska, Light Sci. Appl., Vol. 10, Art. 26, 2021.
#151 In‑situ thermochemical analysis of hybrid rocket fuel oxidation via laser absorption tomography of CO, CO2, and H2O;
F. A. Bendana, I. C. Sanders, J. J. Castillo, C. G. Hagström, D. I. Pineda, R. M. Spearrin, Experiments in Fluids, Iss. 9, Art. 190, 2020.