Laser Aperture Label
£1.10 – £6.60
A laser aperture label is a safety warning label or marking placed on or near the aperture (the opening or exit point) of a laser device. The purpose of this label is to provide information and warnings to individuals who may come into contact with the laser, especially those who are responsible for operating, maintaining, or servicing the laser equipment. Laser aperture labels typically contain critical information related to laser safety and usage.
Location: The laser aperture is typically located at the front or output end of the laser device. It is where the laser beam exits the laser system and propagates into the surrounding environment.
Shape and Size: The aperture’s shape and size can vary depending on the type and design of the laser system. It may be circular, rectangular, or another geometric shape. The size of the aperture can determine the diameter or cross-sectional area of the laser beam.
Optical Elements: Within the laser aperture, there may be optical components, such as lenses, beam expanders, or beam collimators, designed to control the laser beams characteristics, such as its divergence, focus, or collimation.
Safety Considerations: Due to the potential hazards associated with laser beams, especially high-power lasers, safety measures are often implemented at the laser aperture. Safety features may include beam shutters, interlocks, and safety interlock systems to prevent accidental laser exposure.
Laser Classification: Information regarding the laser’s classification, such as Class 1, Class 2, Class 3A, Class 3B, or Class 4, is often indicated near the laser aperture. This classification provides guidance on the laser’s safety and potential hazards.
Labeling: Laser safety labels and warning signs are commonly placed near the aperture to provide essential safety information to individuals who may come into contact with the laser system.
Alignment and Calibration: The laser aperture is a critical reference point for aligning and calibrating the laser system. Accurate alignment ensures that the laser beam is directed precisely where it is intended.
Beam Emission: When the laser is in operation, the laser beam emerges from the aperture and propagates outward. The characteristics of the laser beam, such as its power, wavelength, and coherence, are determined by the laser’s design and the optical components within the aperture.
Applications: The laser aperture’s design and function can vary based on the specific application of the laser system. For example, in laser cutting and welding systems, the aperture may be integrated with optics to focus the laser beam for material processing.
Maintenance: Proper maintenance of the laser aperture is essential for ensuring the laser system’s performance and safety. Cleaning and inspection of optical elements and protective measures should be part of routine maintenance procedures.
AP-100X50, AP-150X75, AP-200X100, AP-32X16, AP-50X25, FDA-AP-20X10, FDA-AP-32X16, FDA-AP-50X25