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Search Results for: COTS Beamsplitters (41)

Introduction to Beamsplitters

Beamsplitters do exactly what their name implies: split incident light beams.

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What is the difference between polarizing and non-polarizing beamsplitters?

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The Ultimate Guide to Beamsplitters

Join our free webinar about the trade-offs of the different types of beamsplitters and useful tips for using them for best possible performance in your application.

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What are Beamsplitters?

Optical components that create two beams by splitting incident light are beamsplitters. Read more about the different types of beamsplitters at Edmund Optics.

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I’d like to use a 50R/50T plate beamsplitter at a 12° angle of incidence (AOI). Your plate beamsplitters are specified for 45° AOIs, how will they perform outside this range?

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Designing COTS Optics Into Defense Projects

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Selecting the Right Beamsplitter

Continuing from where Part I: X-Y Setup ends, learn how to add a Z-axis to an existing X-Y configuration to achieve three degrees of freedom.

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What are some advantages of using one cube beamsplitter type compared to another?

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What is the difference between using a cube beamsplitter and a plate (mirror-type) beamsplitter?

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What is a plate or "mirror-type" beamsplitter?

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What are some advantages of using one plate beamsplitter type compared to another?

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When you say a beamsplitter has __% transmission and __% reflection, is that across the entire spectrum?

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Do you have C-Mount components to make an in-line illumination assembly?

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What is a pellicle beamsplitter and when should I use it?

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Handling and Storing High Power Laser Mirrors

Check out these best practices for handling and storing high power laser mirrors to decrease the risk of damage and increase lifetimes at Edmund Optics.

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Rapid Optical Prototyping

Quickly Respond to Collapsing Product Lifecycles

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I have an MT-L Accessory Tube Lens but I am unsure about mounting it to my objective and C-Mount camera. Can you explain how it works?

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Removing Protective Plastic Coating

A protective plastic coating protects a variety of our flat optics, such as optical windows, optical mirrors, and beamsplitters, from scratches during shipping.

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Important Concepts for Selecting Optical Component Mounts

Edmund Optics offers a variety of kinematic, bar-type, translating, ring, and modular mounting components.

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Beam Combining for Increased Power

When measuring minuscule particles, many advanced Life Science applications require more power than one laser produces.

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Polarizer Selection Guide

Edmund Optics' Polarizer Selection Guide refines your search for a specific type of polarizer.

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You have a variety of Mitutoyo Tube Lenses (MT-4, MT-1, and MT-2). How can you connect them to a Mitutoyo objective and C-mount camera?

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Building a Custom Optical Isolator with Stock Components

Edmund Optics' component list and steps provided are used to successfully build an Optical Isolator.

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Fluorophores and Optical Filters for Fluorescence Microscopy

Want to know more about fluorophores and optical filters for fluorescence microscopy? Find out more information and in stock optical filters at Edmund Optics.

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Optical Prism Application Examples

There are many types of optical prisms. Find examples, information, and applications for different types of optical prisms at Edmund Optics.

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Using Tube Lenses with Infinity Corrected Objectives

Want to use an infinity corrected objective to make an image? You will need a tube lens to do it! Find out why and how it works at Edmund Optics.

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Cleaning Optics

Looking for the best way to clean optics? Learn more about the different cleaning products and methods, along with tips to handle optics at Edmund Optics.

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Digital Video Microscope Objective Setups

Digital video microscopes use a camera to capture and record images. Read more about the components needed to assemble a video microscope at Edmund Optics.

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Optical Coherence Tomography

Optical coherence tomography (OCT) is a noninvasive, high-resolution optical imaging technology that creates cross-sectional images from interference signals

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UV vs. IR Grade Fused Silica

UV grade fused silica is ideal for UV and visible applications, but IR grade fused silica has better transmission in the IR due to a lack of OH- impurities.

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