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Proceedings Paper

Fiber-Optics For Spectroscopy
Author(s): D. Heiman; X. L. Zheng; S. Sprunt; B. B. Goldberg; E. D. Isaacs
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Paper Abstract

Fiber-optic light pipes have unique advantages for optical spectroscopy in extreme environments: at low-temperatures where optical windows on cryostats are prohibitive; in small-bore high-field magnets; and in high-pressure cells. Practical applications are described for a variety of techniques including photoluminescence, photoreflectivity, Faraday rotation, optical transmission, and even Raman light scattering. To illustrate the utility of these fiber-optic systems, results are presented for experiments to T=0.1 K and up to B=30 tesla on magnetic semiconductors (Cd,Mn)Te and GaAs quantum well systems.

Paper Details

Date Published: 5 July 1989
PDF: 9 pages
Proc. SPIE 1055, Raman Scattering, Luminescence and Spectroscopic Instrumentation in Technology, (5 July 1989); doi: 10.1117/12.951577
Show Author Affiliations
D. Heiman, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (United States)
X. L. Zheng, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (United States)
S. Sprunt, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (United States)
B. B. Goldberg, Boston University (United States)
E. D. Isaacs, AT&T Bell Laboratories (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 1055:
Raman Scattering, Luminescence and Spectroscopic Instrumentation in Technology
Fran Adar; James E. Griffiths; Jeremy M. Lerner, Editor(s)

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