Jump to: navigation, search

Duma Optronics


This article was considered for deletion at Wikipedia on December 10 2015. This is a backup of Wikipedia:Duma_Optronics. All of its AfDs can be found at Wikipedia:Special:PrefixIndex/Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Duma_Optronics. Purge
Wikipedia editors had multiple issues with this page:
The topic of this article may not meet Wikipedia's general notability guideline. But, that doesn't mean someone has to… establish notability by citing reliable secondary sources that are independent of the topic and provide significant coverage of it beyond its mere trivial mention. (January 2013)

Template:Third-party


Duma Optronics is a company that sells laser instrumentation technology. The company was established in 1989, and develops and manufactures three product lines: Laser beam profiler, Laser beam positioning, Laser Beam alignment and Electronic autocollimators.

Duma Optronics headquarters is located in Nesher, Israel.[1] The company has several registered patents under its Laser beam profiler technology.

The CCD Profiler CCD beam profiler overcomes the limited dynamic range of camera type Laser beam Profilers and accurately measures faint laser beam structures by sampling the beam several times. Each measurement is performed at a different attenuation or electronic shutter speed. This patented technology enables the users to view features that are smaller than 1% of the laser beam's maximum power density. The proprietary shutter activation allows examination of the laser beam with in a fraction of percent from the peak intensity.

Secondly, the use of Knife Edge type analyzers, a unique state-of-the-art technology (patented), enabling a knife edge profiling the beam at various intersection angles, followed by a Tomographic reconstruction algorithm, generating the spatial intensity distribution map at the intersection plane.

Duma Optronics is the first company that used the tomographic beam analysis concept which enables a scanning knife system to reconstruct and display a full image of a laser beam. The tomographic technique is based on a rotating drum with multiple knife edges, scanning the beam at different orientations. This technique is of high interest especially for modern laser systems which require high laser power measurement (up to 3 kW).

References

External links