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Solid State Lasers

 

Keynote Speaker

Bucksbaum
Philip H. Bucksbaum, Stanford PULSE Institute, Stanford University and SLAC, Menlo Park, USA

Science Opportunities with Intense Ultrafast Lasers: Reaching for the Brightest Light

Focused laser intensities up to a zettawatt/cm2 or more are now possible, creating unique opportunities for science in extreme conditions.  These laser fields can accelerate and collide elementary particles, drive nuclear reactions, heat matter to conditions found in stars, or even create matter out of the empty vacuum.


Invited Speakers:

Jean-Claude Diels, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque,  USA
Ultrafast lasers for sensors
Oleg Pronin, Max-Planck-Institute of Quantum Optics, Garching, Germany
Utlrafast thin-disk oscillators at 1 µm and 2 µm wavelengths
Kestutis Regelskis
, Center for Physical Sciences and Technology, Vilnius, Lithuania
Advancements of ultra-short pulse generators based on self-phase modulation and alternating spectral filtering
Liangbi Su, Shanghai Institute of Ceramics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Shanghai, China
Highly efficient Mid-infrared laser operation of Ho3+, Er3+ and Tm3+ doped fluorite single crystals

 

Fiber and Waveguide Devices


Keynote Speaker

WiseFrank W.  Wise, Cornell University, USA
 

New Approaches to Ultrafast Fiber Lasers

Recent developments in ultrafast fiber lasers based on Mamyshev regeneration and spatiotemporal mode-locking will be presented.  Prospects for future scientific investigation and demonstration of high-performance instruments will be discussed.
 


Invited Speakers:

Daniele Brida, University of Luxembourg, Luxembourg
Sub-cycle Quantum Physics with Ultrabroadband Fiber Laser
Tara Drake, Time and Frequency Division, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Boulder, CO, USA
A Kerr-microresonator optical clockwork
Katarzyna Krupa, University of Brescia, Italy
Spatiotemporal nonlinear dynamics in multimode optical fibers
David G. LancasterThe University of South Australia, Australia
Guided-wave ZBLAN chip lasers, and their applications
 

Summer School: "Frontiers of Solid State Light Sources" Lecturers

 

Eleftherios Goulielmakis, Max-Planck Institute, Garching, Germany
Attosecond Photonics: An Introduction
Eric Potma, University of California, Irvine, USA
Label-Free Optical Imaging
Takunori Taira, Institute for Molecular Science, Okasaki, Japan
Giant Micro-photonics for Tiny Integrated Power Lasers
Kerry Vahala, Caltech, Pasadena, CA, USA
High-Q Microcavities for Gyroscopes and Soliton Microcombs

 

EPL Presentation

 

MugaJ.G. Muga, Department of Physical Chemistry, UPV/EHU, Apdo 644 Bilbao 48080, Spain
Asymmetrical optical devices and non-Hermitian Hamiltonians in EPL

 
PT-symmetry has become one of the fastest growing fields in optics.
And yet PT-symmetry is only one among a group of  possible symmetries  of Non-Hermitian Hamiltonians.
We review these symmetries and their selection rules to construct different asymmetric devices.
Among six possible types of asymmetric devices (considering asymmetries in reflection and transmission),PT-symmetry can only produce one of them. Non-Hermitian, non-PT optics holds promise of many interesting and useful effects and applications.  
EPL has supported this research and welcomes Perspective articles in the field. 

 


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