Last Updated:
May 30, 2016

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GaAs laser – how to get it right

The GaAs laser (904/905 nm) has been on the market for many years, first introduced by the Italian Space Company in the late 80s. GaAs technology is more complicated than the more common InGaAlP and GaAlAs lasers, so few manufacturers read more
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The Tricky Dose

I recently participated in a study using the laser Mustang 2000+, manufactured by the Russian company Technika. This is an 810 nm pulsed laser with varied settings for dose. The peak power is stated to be 80 W. One important read more
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The Bottom Line -When the right dose goes wrong

Reprinted from the web site of Thor Photomedicine It must gall to have performed a controlled clinical trial for a year only to find at the end that your physics department had adjusted the active laser such that it did read more
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Show me the evidence!

When I speak to colleagues, researchers and politicians about the potential of LLLT, they very frequently ask for the evidence. This is reasonable, we all want evidence, but the modern call for evidence these days may miss the point. Instead read more
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The importance of reporting all laser parameters – even in the abstract

It is a regrettable fact that the reporting of laser parameters has not yet reached a satisfactory level in scientific journals. These parameters must always be reported, or should the paper be returned for improvement or discarded. These parameters must read more
1 Views : 1482

Negative or Critical?

Looking back on the papers published on LaserAnnals so far, it is easy to get the impression that we only deal with negative matters. It is true that almost all papers commented here are negative in a way. But we read more
0 Views : 694