Compare Model Drawings, CAD & Specs Availability Price
Fiber-Optic Detector, 500-1630 nm InGaAs Photodetector, 45 GHz, FC Singlemode
$8,001
5 Weeks
5 Weeks

Specifications

Features

Ultra High-Speed Photodetection

These ultrahigh-speed photodetectors show flat response up to 45 GHz and are optimized for frequency-domain applications. For time-domain applications, we recommend our 12-ps photodetectors. Typical frequency response of the Model 1014 is shown. Input power was 0.45 mW at 1.06 µm. Measurement accuracy is ±1.5 dB up to 40 GHz, and ±3.5 dB from 40 to 60 GHz. Typical frequency response of Model 1004 is shown on right. Input power was 530 µW at 670 nm.

40 GHz Photodetectors

Typical frequency response of Model 1014 is shown for 530 µW input power at 670 nm.

High Sensitivity Throughout Spectrum

Model 1004 utilizes a GaAs diode providing wavelength coverage from 400 to 870 nm and model 1014 utilizes InGaAs providing coverage from 500 to 1630 nm.

Easy-to-use, Self-contained Module

These self-contained modules connect directly to test instruments like digital oscilloscopes, spectrum analyzers, and network analyzers for lightwave time and frequency-domain measurements. The internal housing of the high-speed models is specially designed to preserve the frequency response and phase to give true fidelity in your measurements.

Singlemode FC Fiber-optic Connector Input

These modules accept single-mode FC-fiber-optic inputs from your optical apparatus, eliminating the need for lossy and dispersive high-frequency coaxial cables.

Battery Powered

The photodiodes are powered by an easily accessible 9V battery. The photodiode bias circuit and battery are housed in an RF-shielded case, reducing the risk of damage from excessive voltage or rough handling, and eliminating the need for expensive bias tees. The battery also eliminates an extra power cable to the module.

Applications

  • Characterizing the frequency response of pulsed lasers, modulators & transmitters
  • Microwave generation - heterodyne experiments
  • Characterizing pulse propagation through dispersive optical systems