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7th International Conference on Laser Optics, will be organized around the theme “Lighting the way towards Laser Science and Optical Technologies”

Laser Optics 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Laser Optics 2017

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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Laser is a vigorous source of light having amazing properties which are not found in the usual light sources like mercury lamps, tungsten lamps etc. The special property of laser is that its light waves travel very long distances with a very slight divergence. A high nick of directionality and monochromatic nature is also associated with these light beams. The principle of a laser is based on three discrete features:
Stimulated emission within an amplifying medium
an optical resonator

population inversion of electronics

Optics is the study of light.  We depend on optics every single day. Our wireless mouse, digital camera and even Blu-ray disc of your much-loved movie are all technologies empowered by the science of optics. More precisely, optics is a subdivision of physics describing how light behaves and interacts with matter. Optics is a vibrant and emerging field with a broad history.Three critical models are utilized to portray optical phenomena and each one is built up on, one of the three distinctive methods for defining Electro Magnetic Radiation.

 

 

  • Track 1-1Laser technology
  • Track 1-2Laser spectroscopy
  • Track 1-3Waveguide lasers
  • Track 1-4Laser fusion
  • Track 1-5Optics properties
  • Track 1-6Optometry
  • Track 1-7Computational optical sensing and imaging
  • Track 1-8Optical instrumentation
  • Track 1-9Non linear optics
  • Track 1-10Fibre optics
  • Track 1-11Quantum optics

There are numerous categories of lasers accessible for research, medical, industrial, and commercial uses.  Lasers are time and again described by the kind of lasing medium they use - solid state, gas, excimer, dye, or semiconductor.

Lasers are also categorized by the interval of laser emission - continuous wave or pulsed laser. A Q-Switched laser is a pulsed laser which includes a shutter-like device that does not permit emission of laser light until opened.

  • Track 2-1Solid state laser
  • Track 2-2Gas laser
  • Track 2-3Dye laser
  • Track 2-4Chemical laser
  • Track 2-5Excimer lasers
  • Track 2-6Semiconductor lasers
  • Track 2-7X-Ray lasers
  • Track 2-8 Free-electron lasers
  • Track 2-9Helium-neon laser
  • Track 2-10YAG lasers
  • Track 2-11 Ruby laser
  • Track 2-12Rare earth ion lasers

In the present day laser world, the word “Pulse” covers pulse durations from microseconds (free-running laser) to tens of femtoseconds (mode-locked laser). It is possible to generate attosecond pulses (1as is 10-18 s) by means of non-linear processes. In recent times, a fresh time range was discussed in publications: zeptosecond (1zs is 10-21 s). To promote pulses from milliseconds to femtoseconds, hundreds of different laser systems have been developed. They can characteristically generate pulses of specific durations, which are due to laser principles of operation, parameters of gain medium, specific construction, kind of modulator, and so on.
In the solid-state free-running laser the constraints of the electromagnetic field interaction process with an inversed population of the gain medium play a dominant role in determining the laser spikes. These distinctive parameters limit the pulse duration from the long side of the range. 

  • Track 3-1Femtosecond laser cavity characterization
  • Track 3-2Solid-state passively mode-locked ultrafast lasers
  • Track 3-3Longitudinally excited CO2 laser
  • Track 3-4Ultrashort laser pulses machining
  • Track 3-5Diagnostics of a crater growth and plasma jet evolution on laser pulse materials processing
  • Track 3-6Interaction of femtosecond laser pulses with solids
  • Track 3-7Kinetics and dynamics of phase transformations in metals under action of ultra-short high-power laser pulses
  • Track 3-8Direct writing in polymers with femtosecond laser pulses: physics and applications
  • Track 3-9Holographic fabrication of periodic microstructures by interfered femtosecond laser pulses
  • Track 3-10Ion acceleration by high intensity short pulse lasers
  • Track 3-11Ultrashort laser pulses for frequency upconversion
  • Track 3-12Generation of tunable THz pulses
  • Track 3-13Generation of high-intensity laser pulses and their applications
  • Track 3-14High-power diode-pumped short pulse lasers
  • Track 3-15Laser-produced soft X-Ray plasma
  • Track 3-16High-brightness solid-state lasers for compact short-wavelength sources
  • Track 3-17Nuclear-induced plasmas of gas mixtures and nuclear-pumped lasers
  • Track 3-18Undulators for short pulse X-Ray self-amplified spontaneous emission-free electron lasers
  • Track 3-19High‐energy and short‐pulse generation from passively mode‐ locked ytterbium‐doped double‐clad fiber lasers
  • Track 3-20Effects of different laser pulse regime on the ablation of materials for production of nanoparticles in liquid solution
  • Track 3-21Excimer laser and femtosecond laser in ophthalmology
  • Track 3-22High‐energy nanosecond laser pulses for synthesis of better bone implants

Solid-state lasers provide the most versatile radiation source in terms of output characteristics when compared to other laser systems. A large range of output parameters, such as average and peak power, pulse repetition rate, pulse width and wavelength, can be attained with these systems. Today we find solid-state lasers in industry as tools in many manufacturing processes, in hospitals and in doctors’ offices as radiation sources for therapeutic, aesthetic, and surgical procedures, in research facilities as part of the diagnostic instrumentation, and in military systems as rangefinders, target designators, and infrared countermeasure systems.

 

  • Track 4-1Generation and amplification of ultrashort mid-infrared pulses
  • Track 4-2Spectroscopy and laser performance of in-band pumped Er:LLF and Er:YLF crystals
  • Track 4-3Q-switched 1.55 µm laser performance of Er,Yb:GdAl3(BO3)4 diode-pumped laser
  • Track 4-4Spectroscopic and laser properties of Tm3+ optical centers in BaF2 single crystal and ceramics
  • Track 4-5Adaptation of the Er-Yb microchip laser for use in phasesensitive optical time domain reflectometry
  • Track 4-6Generation of microjoule subcycle pulses in the mid infrared
  • Track 4-7Broadband ultrafast photonics in graphene
  • Track 4-8Glass-ceramics with Co2+:ZnO nanocrystals: novel saturatable absorber for Er lasers
  • Track 4-9NIR photoluminescence of Bi+ impurity center in RbY2Cl7 ternary chloride crystal

A laser diode is manufactured like a plane-paralleled rectangle where the two faces,    perpendicularly split at the plane and where the releasing semi-conductors meet, form a Fabry-Perot resonator. The resonator is the origin of the emission stimulated by differentiating light emission photons.

   Laser diodes vary from conventional lasers, in several ways.

Small size and weight: A characteristic laser diode measures less than one millimetre in size and weighs a fraction of a gram, creating it accurate for usage in portable electronic equipment.
Low voltage, current and power requirements: They can work by utilising small battery power supplies. Maximum laser diodes need some milliwatts of power at 3 to 12 volts DC and some milliamperes.
Low intensity: A laser diode can never be used for massive purposes such as bringing down satellites, burning holes in metal, or blind folding aircraft pilots. Though, its coherent output effects in high efficiency and easiness of modulation for communications and control applications.

 

 

  • Track 5-1Design of laser diodes
  • Track 5-2Diode laser‐based sensors for extreme harsh environment data acquisition
  • Track 5-3Coherence control of laser diodes
  • Track 5-4Laser spectroscopy
  • Track 5-5Raman spectroscopy
  • Track 5-6Received light recognition type laser sensors
  • Track 5-7Position recognition type laser sensor
  • Track 5-8Passive remote sensors
  • Track 5-9Active remote sensors
  • Track 5-10Remote sensing and lasers

Semiconductor lasers are lasers based on semiconductor gain media, where optical gain is usually achieved by stimulated emission at an interband transition under conditions of a high carrier density in the conduction band.
Within only a few decades, the semiconductor laser diode has advanced into a family of robust, reliable devices, with individual conversion efficiencies of better than 60 percent, continuous output powers of several kilowatts, modulation rates of several tens of gigahertz, and wavelengths from 0.4 to beyond 2 µm.

  • Track 6-1Semiconductor laser based optical frequency combs - applications in communications and signal processing
  • Track 6-2Novel approach for transverse mode engineering in edge-emitting semiconductor lasers
  • Track 6-3Integrated mode locked laser systems in semiconductor photonic integrated circuits
  • Track 6-4Dislocations in LD and LED semiconductor heterostructures
  • Track 6-5Infrared, green, and blue-violet pulsed lasers based on semiconductor structures
  • Track 6-6Self-mode-locked semiconductor disk laser
  • Track 6-7μm InAs quantum dot semiconductor disk laser

Lasers have become an indispensable part of our lives with utilities in consumer electronics, communications, sensors, and medicine. Every single compact disc player contains semiconductor laser, and airplanes rely on laser gyroscopes for navigation.  Lasers are used up for photocoagulation of the retina to stop retinal discharging and for the tacking of retinal tears. Apart from this laser suits application in the garment industry, surveying and ranging, barcode scanners. Around 50 years back, CU graduate Theodore Maiman (Engineering Physics '49) showcased the world's first working laser, that is the ruby laser at Hughes Research Laboratories in Malibu, California.
 

Medical Lasers:  Medical lasers are exploited as a scalpel. Since the laser can be controlled and can have such a small contact area it is perfect for depth control and fine cutting. Medical lasers can likewise be utilized to reattach retinas and might be used in combination with fiber optics to place the laser beam where it needs to be.  Medical lasers are applied to stitch up incisions after surgery, by fusing skin together.
 

Entertainment: Laser shows are quite famous and the special effects are bewildering.  These make use of lasers that are in the visible range alongside vibrating mirrors to paint images in the air.

Metal working: Lasers permits improved cuts on metals and the welding of dissimilar metals without the use of a flux.  Furthermore lasers can be fixed on robotic arms .This is safer then oxygen and acetylene, or arc welding.

  • Track 7-1Laser cooling
  • Track 7-2Medical use of lasers
  • Track 7-3YAG lasers for plasma diagnostics and long distance ranging
  • Track 7-4Military applications
  • Track 7-5Lunar Laser Rangefinder
  • Track 7-6Lasers for space debris relocation
  • Track 7-7Holography
  • Track 7-8Laser micromachining
  • Track 7-9Retroreflectors using a birefringent wedge for efficient velocity aberration compensation
  • Track 7-10Photochemistry
  • Track 7-11 Laser radar (Lidar)
  • Track 7-12Nuclear Fusion
  • Track 7-13Laser-guided anti-tank missile (ATM)

The vivid deterioration of transmission loss in optical fibers coupled with equally important developments in the zone of detectors and light resources has brought about a phenomenal progress of the fiber optic industry during the previous two decades. The foundation of optical fiber communication overlapped with the fabrication of low-loss optical fibers and working of semiconductor lasers at room-temperature of in 1970. From that point onward, the scientific and technological progress in this arena has been so extraordinary that we are already in the fifth generation of optical fiber communication systems inside a fleeting range of 30 years.

New developments in optical amplifiers and wavelength division multiplexing (WDM) are appealing us to a communication system with approximately “zero” loss and “infinite” bandwidth. Indeed, optical fiber communication systems are gratifying the puffed-up demand on communication links, especially with the spread of the Internet. Optical Waveguides and Fibers, is an outline to the basics of fiber optics, discussing solely the characteristics of optical fibers as regards to their use in telecommunication and fiber optic sensors.

  • Track 8-1Fiber optics communication
  • Track 8-2Optical modulation and signal processing
  • Track 8-3Optical networks performance modelling
  • Track 8-4Optically pumped semiconductor lasers
  • Track 8-5Optical sources based on nonlinear frequency conversion schemes
  • Track 8-6Optical switching
  • Track 8-7Optical sensors
  • Track 8-8Optical amplification and sensing

Optoelectronics is a sub branch of electronics that overlays with physics. The field concerns the theory, operation of hardware, design and manufacture that converts electrical signals to visible or infrared radiation energy, or vice-versa.

Illustrations of optoelectronic apparatuses consist of photocells; opto isolators; solar cells LEDs (light-emitting diodes), and laser diodes. Applications comprise electric eyes, photovoltaic power supplies, several checking and control circuits, and optical fiber communications systems.

  • Track 9-1Detection of optical radiation
  • Track 9-2Opto-electronics for terabit networking
  • Track 9-3Opto-electronic packaging
  • Track 9-4Optoelectronic oscillators phase noise and stability measurements
  • Track 9-5 MEMS and NEMS technology
  • Track 9-6Semiconductor nanostructures for electronics and optoelectronics
  • Track 9-7Optoelectronic Instrumentation, measurement and metrology
  • Track 9-8Optoelectronic Integrated Circuits
  • Track 9-9InP/ InGaAs symmetric gain optoelectronics mixers
  • Track 9-10Dewetting stability of ITO surfaces in organic optoelectronic devices
  • Track 9-11Aromatic derivatives based materials for optoelectronic applications
  • Track 9-12Use of optoelectronic plethysmography in pulmonary rehabilitation and thoracic surgery

Nanomaterials are cornerstones of nanoscience and nanotechnology. Nanostructure science and technology is a broad and interdisciplinary area of research and development activity that has been growing explosively worldwide in the past few years.
One of the most fascinating and useful aspects of nanomaterials is their optical properties. Applications based on optical properties of nanomaterials include optical detector, laser, sensor, imaging, phosphor, display, solar cell, photocatalysis, photoelectrochemistry and biomedicine. The optical properties of nanomaterials depend on parameters such as feature size, shape, surface characteristics, and other variables including doping and interaction with the surrounding environment or other nanostructures. Likewise, shape can have dramatic influence on optical properties of metal nanostructures.

  • Track 10-1Semiconductor nanostructures for lasers and optoelectronics applications
  • Track 10-2The nanostructured membrane investigation by optical methods
  • Track 10-3New type of nanocomposite material for SERS
  • Track 10-4Optical properties of cyanine dyes in the nanoporous chrysotile asbestos
  • Track 10-5Glass-ceramics with Yb,Tm:YNbO4 nanocrystals
  • Track 10-6Laser correlation spectroscopy of structures formed by nanoparticles in magnetic fluid
  • Track 10-7Ferrofluid as promising magnetically controlled material for optofluidics and microstrutured fiber-based sensing

An optical system is a kind of data communication network made with optical fiber technology. It make use of optical fiber cables as the principal communication medium for transforming data and passing data as light pulses between sender and receiver nodes.
An optical network is also recognized as an optical fiber network, fiber optic network or photonic network.

 

  • Track 11-1Passive optical networks
  • Track 11-2Integration of optical and wireless networking
  • Track 11-3Energy efficiency in optical networks
  • Track 11-4Optical access networks
  • Track 11-5Packet optical networking technology
  • Track 11-6WDM optical networks
  • Track 11-7FiWi networks
  • Track 11-8Elastic optical networks

Adaptive optics (AO) is the science, art and technology of catching diffraction-limited pictures in adverse circumstances that would usually lead to strongly degraded picture quality and loss of resolution. In non-military applications, it was first offered and implemented in astronomy. AO knowledge has since been applied in many disciplines, including vision science, where retinal quality down to a few microns can be resolved by correcting the aberrations of ocular optics.
The conventional principle of AO is to measure the irregularities introduced by the media between an object of interest and its image with a wavefront sensor, analyse the measurements, and calculate a correction with a control computer. The alterations are applied to a deformable mirror (DM) positioned in the optical path between the object and its image, thereby enabling high-resolution imaging of the object.

  • Track 12-1Devices and techniques for sensorless adaptive optics
  • Track 12-2A solar adaptive optics system
  • Track 12-3Digital adaptive optics
  • Track 12-4Adaptive optics and optical vortices
  • Track 12-5 Anisoplanatism of adaptive optical systems

Optical science is relevant to and studied or examined in various related disciplines including astronomy, photography, various engineering fields and medicine (particularly optometry and ophthalmology). Practical applications of optics are found in a huge range of technologies and everyday objects, containing mirrors, lenses, telescopes, microscopes, lasers, and fibre optics.

  • Track 13-1Biomedical optics
  • Track 13-2Optics in chemical analysis
  • Track 13-3Detector systems
  • Track 13-4Building a projection system
  • Track 13-5Optics in astronomy and astrophysics
  • Track 13-6Optics industrial processes
  • Track 13-7Optics in the preservation of cultural heritage

For lasers, the developments are quick and influential. Shorter pulse widths and more prominent force are future headings for the innovation. On the skyline are new lasing resources and fresh concepts to produce laser like light sources. The outcome of these growths could be more effective, less wasteful manufacturing as well as systems that consume less energy.
In current years, the U.S. has made plentiful developments in high-energy laser technology, producing a megawatt-class laser, with other small number of different nations not a long ways behind. Combining lasers with space-based relay mirrors could offer the competency of conveying a ground-based laser headed for any point on the earth, a ballistic missile or an orbiting satellite in aerospace. By the year 2035, various nations will likely have developed this ability, which will suggestively affect U.S. national security.

  • Track 14-1Future trends in laser Medicine
  • Track 14-2Future trends in home laser devices
  • Track 14-3Future trends for large area pulsed laser deposition
  • Track 14-4Future trends in fiber optics
  • Track 14-5Future trends in optical coatings