The next generation of hybrid solid state and all-solid-state laser radar (LiDAR)
is one of the key sensors to meet the growing automotive driverless and assisted driving. The human eye safety band (>1.45um) laser wavelength
has an outstanding advantage over conventional near-infrared wavelength (905nm) semiconductor lasers.
With more than 15 years of technology accumulation in the field of fiber lasers,
Connet successfully launched the CoLID-1550 series of pulsed fiber lasers working in the 1550nm human eye safety band
with superior performance to meet the the demanding requirements of LIDAR system
used in high-end driving and assisted driving of automobiles.
Features and Benefits of CoLID-1550
Series Pulsed Fiber Lasers
CoLID-1550 series pulsed fiber lasers can achieve the output peak power from hundreds of watts to 30kW with the repetition rate being adjustable from 1kHz to 3MHz. It is suitable for LIDAR systems with different working distances. CoLID-1550 can support the users to get more abundant point clouds information for high definition 3D scan imaging.
CoLID-1550 series pulsed fiber laser enables the true single-mode fiber output with the near-diffraction-limited output beam quality to guarantee the users to obtain the output laser beams with smaller divergence angle (DA) for high-precision automotive LIDAR system sensors.
The pulse width of CoLID-1550 series pulsed fiber lasers is adjustable or selectable from 0.5ns to 250ns to meet the high spatial resolution requirements of LIDAR systems for driverless and assisted safe driving.
CoLID-1550 series pulsed fiber laser package is small and can be supplied in various types in cylindrical and rectangular. The multiple outputs can be provided upon customers’ requirements. It is rugged and reliable with low power consumption, and easy to integrate into the automotive LiDAR system.
CoLID-1550 series pulsed fiber lasers can work in the wide operating temperature range of -40℃to +65℃. This laser meets the demanding environmental performance requirements of automotive laser radar systems through vibration and shock tests.