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Chip-Based Frequency Combs

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Chip-Based Frequency Combs

Hosted By: Integrated Photonics Technical Group

19 January 2021, 13:00 - 14:00
EasternTime

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Applications based on optical frequency combs have rapidly grown in diverse areas of science and engineering, including chemical sensing, timekeeping, distance ranging, searching for exoplanets and as a source for wavelength-division multiplexing in data communications. Recent work has shown that chip-based nonlinear photonics offers the prospect of realizing comb devices in highly compact, portable, robust and fully integrated form factors that could make their use ubiquitous for a broad range of environments. Join the OSA Integrated Photonics Technical Group for a webinar with Alexander Gaeta, Columbia University, describing recent work on Kerr-comb generation and supercontinuum generation for producing broadband optical frequency combs in chip-based photonic platforms.

Subject Matter Level:

  • Intermediate - Assumes basic knowledge of the topic

What You Will Learn:

  • The audience will get an overview of integrated photonics based frequency comb sources, which is a rapidly emerging topic with a wide range of applications, and will learn about recent developments in the field and experiment work on the subject.

Who Should Attend:

  • Material will be appropriate for various levels of expertise
     

About the Presenter: Alexander Gaeta, Columbia University

Alexander Gaeta received his B.S degree in 1983 and his Ph.D. in 1991, both in Optics from the University of Rochester.  Previously, he was a Samuel B. Eckert Professor of Engineering at the School of Applied and Engineering Physics at Cornell University. He is currently the David M. Rickey Professor of Applied Physics and Material Science at Columba University. His research interests include ultrafast nonlinear optics, nanophotonics, the generation and processing of quantum fields of light, and nonlinear optical devices for communications and computing. He has published more than 250 papers in quantum and nonlinear photonics. He co-founded PicoLuz, Inc. and was the founding Editor-in-Chief of Optica. He is a Fellow of the OSA, APS, and IEEE, is a Thomson Reuters Highly Cited Researcher, and was awarded the 2019 Charles H. Townes Medal from the OSA.