This fourth edition is your guide to all aspects of laser technology in health care. It analyzes which laser is used for popular procedures and why, along with providing templates for writing laser safety policies and procedures for the clinical environment.
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Published by the Laser Institute of America, The LIA Handbook of Laser Materials Processing is a working reference source designed to help solve problems by providing extensive data on procedures, processes, equipment, processing systems and processing results. It's all here, packaged into one large easily searched volume.
Member Pricing: $25.00
Hybrid laser-arc welding (HLAW) is a combination of laser welding with arc welding that overcomes many of the shortfalls of both processes. This important book gives a comprehensive account of hybrid laser-arc welding technology and applications.
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Introducing LIA's Guide to High Power Laser Cutting, authored by John Powell, Dirk Petring, Jetro Pocorni and Alexander Kaplan. In this first edition, students, engineers and scientists alike will gain a more in-depth understanding of the science behind laser cutting.
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JLA Vol:25 Iss:5 (Investigation into the effects of process parameters on bending angle in the laser bending of tailor machined blanks based on a statistical analysis)
Department of Mechanical Engineering, Isfahan University of Technology, Isfahan 84156-83111, Iran
In this paper, the effects of process parameters on bending angle in laser bending of tailor machined blanks are investigated experimentally. The Taguchi experimental design method is employed to study various parameters, which significantly affect the bending angle in the laser bending of tailor machined blanks. The start point of scan path, irradiating method, laser output power, beam diameter, and number of radiation passes are considered in the evaluations. A L18(21×34) Ta...
JLA Vol:15 Iss:3 (Preparation of polyperinaphthalenic organic semiconductive nanoparticles by excimer laser ablation and their application to optic and electronic devices)
Department of Chemistry, Graduate School of Science, Tohoku University, Aramaki, Sendai, Miyagi 980-8578, Japan
Department of Chemistry for Materials, Faculty of Engineering, Mi’e University, 1515 Kamihama-cho, Tsu, Mi’e 514-8507, Japan
Kanebo LTD., 3-1, Kanebo-cho, Hofu, Yamaguchi 747-0823, Japan
Polyperinaphthalene (PPN) nanoparticles are prepared by excimer laser ablation (ELA) of a 3, 4, 9, 10-perylenetetracarbox...
JLA Vol:19 Iss:4 (Bench-top antigen detection technique that utilizes nanofiltration and fluorescent dyes which emit and absorb light in the near infrared)
Vanessa A. Varaljay-Spence
Department of Biological, Geological and Environmental Sciences, Cleveland State University, Cleveland, Ohio 44115, NASA Glenn Research Center at Lewis Field, Brook Park, Ohio 44135, and Department of Microbiology, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia 30602
Maximilian C. Scardelletti
NASA Glenn Research Center at Lewis Field, Brook Park, Ohio 44135
This article discusses the development of a bench-top technique to detect antigens in fluids. The technique involves the use of near infrared (NIR) fluorescent dyes conjugated to antibodies, centrifugation, nanofilters, and spectrometry. The system used to detect the antigens utili...
Laboratoire PIMM (CNRS) ARTS et METIERS ParisTech, 151 Boulevard de l’Hopital, 75013 Paris, France
This paper presents an original method for analyzing laser drilled holes. The so-called Direct Observation of Drilled hOle (DODO) method is introduced and its applications. The hole characterization that’s been made is compared with x-ray radiography and cross-section analysis. Direct Observation of Drilled hole provides instantaneously surface state, geometric shape, as well as recast layer structure, without additional operation. Since no mounting resin is used to embed the sample, th...
JLA Vol:7 Iss:1 (Taking advantage of laser properties to enhance demonstrations and student laboratories)
Michele L. Brill
Camden County College—Physics/Lasers, Box 200, Blackwood, NJ 08012, U.S.A.
This paper reflects the proceedings of a workshop for local educators provided by Camden County College Laser Curriculum faculty which addressed the question: ‘How can the teacher take advantage of laser properties to improve or enhance demonstrations and student labs?’ Explored here are illustrative ways in which to utilize, for educational purposes, the three well‐known characteristics of lasers: monochromaticity, directionality, and coherence. There is a faculty overlap between the Physics Department and the Laser Curriculum faculty at the college. The use o...
R. James Rockwell
Rockwell Laser Industries, Cincinnati, Ohio
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