HP Spectroscopy, founded in 2012, is a leading developer and global supplier of scientific instrumentation.
The product lines include spectroscopy tools, detector solutions, and beamline instrumentation. HP Spectroscopy deliver cutting-edge products to customers in academia and industry worldwide. HP take pride in the customization of all our products to deliver the best solution for each application.
HP Spectroscopy's team consists of experts in the fields of spectroscopy, grating design, plasma physics, beamline technology, and X-ray technology, as well as mechanical, electronics, and software engineers. At HP, they combine over 70 years of expertise in spectroscopy.
maxLIGHT pro high-efficiency spectrometer
flat-field grazing-incidence spectrometer
highest efficiency due to proprietary no-slit design
wavelength range from 1 to 200 nm
modular, turn-key design
maxLIGHT offers maximum light collection and the highest efficiency in the industry due to its no-slit design. Aberration-corrected flat-field wavelength coverage spans 1nm to 200nm with extensive spectral bandwidths, e. g. 5-80nm per individual grating.
The modular design matches a variety of experimental geometries and configurations. maxLIGHT features an integrated slit holder and filter insertion unit, as well as a motorized grating positioning.
Detector options include both XUV CCDs for highest resolution and dynamic range, and MCP/CMOS detectors for broadest wavelength coverage and gated / intensified detection. Please contact us to discuss your needs.
Customized derivatives of our maxLIGHT spectrometer are also available.
The proprietary spectrometer design by HP spectroscopy uses direct source imaging. Consequently, a narrow entrance slit is not needed and light collection is maximized. Comparing with traditional spectrometer architectures, a factor of 20 more light reaches the spectrometer detector. The architecture also greatly increases day-to-day operation robustness.
HHG characterization by maxLIGHT XUV (left panel) in a coincidence spectroscopy application using attosecond XUV pulses.
High-order harmonics originate from single photon transitions (blue arrows), whereas two-photon transitions with XUV and IR light result in sidebands in the photoelectron spectrum (right panel).
J. Vos et al, Orientation-dependent stereo Wigner time delay
and electron localization in a small molecule
Science 360 1326-1330 (2018)
HHG spectrum measured by maxLIGHT XUV (right panel) and spectrum of the fundamental 25fs-pulses, broadened in a kagome-PCF (left panel). The effect of soliton self-frequency blue-shifting on HHG is clearly visible with increasing pump energy.
F. Tani et al, Continuously wavelength-tunable high harmonic generation via soliton dynamics
Opt. Lett. 42 1768-1771 (2017)
Measurement demonstrating the improved signal strength. With the same signal strength, the resolution of maxLIGHT (solid lines) is significantly higher compared with a standard spectrometer
(dotted lines). For equivalent resolution, standard technology would require a narrow slit setting and thus a significant degradation in signal strength.
C. Hauri et al, High-Harmonic Radiation for seeding the
Swiss Free Electron Laser
Andor Learning (2016)
HHG spectrum in the cut-off region at 150kHz repetition rate measured with maxLIGHT XUV. The variation of the CEP shows disappearance of modulations for some CEP settings, indicating an isolated attosecond pulse.
M. Krebs et al, Towards isolated attosecond pulses at
megahertz repetition rates
Nature Photonics 7 555–559 (2013)
Measurement demonstrating the resolving power of maxLIGHT. The shown high harmonic spectrum is generated by the interaction of a single femtosecond laser pulse with a solid target and subsequent spectral filtering. The substructure inherent to the generation process is clearly resolved by the XUV spectrometer.
L. Waldecker et al, Focusing of high order harmonics from solid density plasmas
Plasma Phys. Control. Fusion 53 124021 (2011)
High-harmonic generation sources
Intense laser-matter interaction
Laser and discharge produced plasma sources
Laser driven secondary sources