Microscope objectives are available for expanding the beam even more. There are objectives for 6X, 12X, and 22X expansion. The various expanders allow the use of our 2% and 10% filters as well as the variable attenuator so as to accommodate the camera to a wide range of source intensities.
6X expanding microscope objectiveSPZ08257
Screw optical assembly that images the plane 16mm in front of the lens onto the CCD while enlarging it ~6X. Fits 4.5mm recess and CS mount cameras. Needs spacer assembly SPZ08261.Request a Quote
12X expanding microscope objectiveSPZ08259
Screw optical assembly that images the plane 6mm in front of the lens onto the CCD while enlarging it ~12X. Fits 4.5mm recess and CS mount cameras. Needs spacer assembly SPZ08261.Request a Quote
22X expanding microscope objectiveSPZ08260
Screw optical assembly that images the plane 2.6mm in front of the lens onto the CCD while enlarging it ~22X. Fits 4.5mm recess and CS mount cameras. Needs spacer assembly SPZ08261.Request a Quote
Integrated Solutions: Interconnecting Ophir Products and Accessories
UV converter assembly for 4X beam expanderSPZ17019
Screw on assembly which has UV plate that converts 193 - 360nm radiation to visible. This plate is at the object plane of the 4X expander so it produces a 4X enlarged image on the CCD
Spacer assembly for objectivesSPZ08261
Spacer assembly for above. One only needed for all expanders above
Beam splitter for expanders aboveSPZ17027
45 degree angle wedge beam splitter which mounts onto beam expander. Reduces beam intensity by ~20 times. For spectral range 190 – 2500nm. Introduces 35mm extra beam path to object plane.
Additional beam splitter for aboveSPZ17026
Additional beam splitter to mount to 1st beam splitter.
The LBS-300s beam splitter attachment for C-mount, CS-mount, or Ophir mount cameras allow you to measure laser beams with diameters up to 15mm and powers ranging from 10mW to ~400W(1). The beam sampler is designed so that the preferential polarization selection effect of a single wedge is cancelled out and the resulting beam image is polarization