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Glad Short-term Training Course(inte

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Glad Short-term Training Course(international cooperation)
Time: 2018-08-23 12:15Source: infocrops.comWriter: infocrops
Course number£ºCS180069
 
Sponsor: Applied Optics Research/Shanghai Infoek Science&Technology Co., Ltd./Changshu Honglun-Seminary of Systematic Education Co., Ltd.
Course Schedule: 2018.11.7£¨Wed.£©- 9(Fri.)  AM 9:00-PM4:00
Location: The 2nd floor, Suite A, Building 21, Zhongxin Enterprise Plaza, No. 88, Wuwei Road, Putuo District, Shanghai
 
Introduction to the expert:
Dr. George Lawrence has been a pioneer in the development modeling of advanced laser projects. He is an expert in laser physics, geometrical optics and lens design, and numerical modeling. He received his PhD from the Optical Sciences Center OSC), Univ. of Arizona in 1980 with dissertation on end-to-end modeling of a CO2 laser fusion system. He returned to OSC in 1983 as an associate professor teaching and directing research in lens design, advanced lens design, and physical optics modeling. He was advisor for numerous PhD and MS students.  He served on the Hubble Space Telescope Independent Review Panel in 1990.
Dr. Ying Lin received her PhD from the Univ. of Florida in 1988. Dr. Lin is fluent in both English and Chinese. She is an expert in solid state physics, quantum optics, E&M theory, and solution of differential equations. In 1990 she joined the Laboratory for Laser Energetics (LLE), Univ. of Rochester as a research physicist and published numerous papers, many with Dr. Lawrence as co-author, related to laser fusion systems including transient non-linear Raman and quantum optics effects and groundbreaking work in application of simulate annealing optimization to laser fusion optical integrators. She joined Applied Optics Research in 1999 as Chief Theoretician.
 
Modeling with GLAD 
At Applied Optics Research we are most proud of the fact that when people asked Prof. Siegman for the best laser modeling software he referred then to Applied Optics Research and the GLAD code.
 
Laser Modeling Code
In 1975, Dr. Lawrence wrote the first end-to-end modeling of the first Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) laser fusion system for supercomputer including diffraction propagation for all steps, spatial filter to prevent back reflection and nonlinear gain. The first PC version of the code was written in 1977 on the TRS 80 with 48K memory (about 1,000,000 time less powerful than modern PC’s) having full diffraction steps in circular symmetry and a multi-Stokes Raman nonlinear optics model.
In 1985 a commercial version of the code The General Laser Analysis and Design (GLAD) code was released and continues to be the most powerful modeling tool available for advanced laser projects. GLAD has been under continuous development since it origination and has had extensive support by government, corporate, and university organizations.
Numerical methods including nonlinear optics have been highly optimized for accuracy and speed. Maximum array sizes of 32,768 x 32,768 may be used with good calculation time.
A key feature of GLAD is the simple, but powerful command language that has a rich assortment of programming features such as calculations, macros (subroutines and functions. Multiple effects may be readily included in the same command script. For example, a Customer system might include in a single system diffraction propagation, gain, various nonlinear optic effects, and reflecting boundary walls.

 
Documentation and Examples
The GLAD code is thoroughly documented in three volumes: command language, theoretical description, and examples. The popup Command Composer is a great aid in writing commands. Over 500 examples are provided with the code and are organized into 125 categories. No other program would be able to model more than a very small percentage of these examples.
 
Organization of the 3-Day Course
The Course in organized into basic and advanced features.
Basic features, discussed mostly in the first day, consist of the simple, but powerful command language, making graphics, and essential physical optics functions including diffraction propagation through any system; simple gain models and rate equation gain; modeling resonators such as stable, unstable, bow-tie, ring; and mode competition.
Advanced features are built from the same command language, so it is easy to use them and to combine multiple advanced features into a single, complex systems. Two days is not enough to address all advanced features. We can adjust the choice of advanced features according to the interests of the Course participants.
A partial list of advanced features that may be selected are: Q-switch and steady-state lasers modeling with rate equation gain approximation; coherent dipole gain and fast-response effects; resonator configurations; misalignment of resonators; dielectric waveguides and fibers; reflecting wall waveguides; atmospheric turbulence, wind shear, and blooming; optimization of physical optics systems with damped least squares using parameters or full arrays, phase retrieval, simulated annealing, reverse optimization, polarization effects, thermal distortions and thermally induced stress birefringence Green’s function method; lenslet arrays; axicons; interferometers such as point diffracting, Michelson, and Mach-Zender; beam reshaping optics; nonlinear optics effects such as doubling, OPO, Raman, SFG, etc.; ground-to-space propagation, integration of geometrical with physical optics and lens groups; partial coherence; characterizing excimer lasers with rotated gratings and Young’s double hole method; coherent injection into resonators; adaptive optics aberration correction; 3D folded systems and global coordinates; thick optics that obey the Fresnel approximation but not the Fourier approximation, high numerical aperture systems and vector diffraction; use of the “zone” command; Talbot imaging; and use and accuracy of M-squared.
Course outline
1. Introduction to GLAD Optical Modeling
1.1 Introduction to Glad functions
1.2 Glad application field 
1.3 Geometric optics and ray tracing limitations
1.4 Comparisons of several optical software 
1.5 Preview of Glad instances 
2. Introduction to Glad program structure and command line language
2.1 GLAD program structure and operating environment
2.2 Memory management and automatic transmission control
2.3 Propagation algorithm selection
2.4 Glad command line language
3. Beam transmission and evaluation
3.1 Beam transmission algorithm and Sampling Theorem
3.2 Introduction to aberration expression
3.3 Atmospheric transmission effect and adaptive model
3.4 Beam Transmission in waveguide and fiber coupling simulation
3.5 Introduction to beam evaluation function
4. Typical optical system analysis
4.1 Interferometry simulation - Michelson, shear, point diffraction
4.2 Analysis of various diffraction phenomena in physical optics
4.3 Polarization analysis in optical systems
4.4 Diffraction propagation of imaging principle
4.5 Analysis of lens array and multiple mirror system
4.6 Partial coherence effect analysis
4.7 Volume holographic imaging analysis
4.8 Finite element thermal effect analysis
4.9 Analysis of Thermally Induced Stress Birefringence
4.10 Vector diffraction analysis
5. Simulation of photonics devices
6. Laser cavity analysis
6.1 Analysis of eigenmodes of passive resonators
6.2 Active cavity analysis
7. Gain medium and nonlinear optics
7.1 Gain model of laser working medium
7.2 Transient Raman effect and laser Q-switching
7.3 Frequency doubling and sum frequency effect analysis
7.4 RAMAN effect and four-wave mixing effect
7.5 Optical Parametric Oscillation Simulation (OPO's)
7.6 Spontaneous radiation including the processing of random noise
7.7 Excimer laser and speckle smoothing technology
8. Fiber laser simulation
9. Atmospheric transmission effect and adaptive optics
9.1 Analysis of atmospheric aberration and adaptive optics
9.2 Ground-to-air laser communication system simulation
10. Optical optimization method analysis
10.1 Nonlinear least square method
10.2 Optimization of time change problems
10.3 Phase recovery optimization
10.4 Simulated annealing optimization
11. Q & A
 
Course fee:
1. Chinese students: 8,800RMB/person(including Hong Kong, Macao and Tai Wan)
2. Overseas students: 1,500USD/person
 
* This fee includes course tuition, lunch and refreshments, and a joint certificate issued by Applied Optics Research and Infotek.
* Students need to take computers with administrator privileges and Infotek prepare a full version of Glad software which Applied Optics Research provides.
* This course will be accompanied by a Chinese interpreter Dr. Ying Lin of Applied Optics Research , and senior engineers from Infotek will provide on-site assistance.
 
Discount:
1. 20% discount for units that register and pay before October 12, 2018
2. Infotek has the final interpretation right for above offer
 
Registration:
1. The number of students in this course is limited to 20. Registration call: Shanghai: 021-64860708 Changshu: 0512-52570305
Email£ºcourse@infotek.com.cn ; course@honglun-seminary.com
2. This course is for anyone interested in optical design and not requires any optical software foundation. If you confirm your registration, please fill in the registration form and send it to Infotek course group by e-mail(course@infotek.com.cn ; course@honglun-seminary.com)
3. After the customer service confirms with you the information, the customer needs to remit the course fee to the designated account of Infotek, and indicate the course name, date and registration personnel on the remittance voucher, and then email (course@infotek.com.cn ; course@honglun-seminary.com) it to the customer service.
 
The designated account:
Beneficiary Name: INFOCROPS-LIGHTING TECHNOLOGY (HONGKONG) CO., LIMITED 
Bank Name: THE HONGKONG AND SHANGHAI BANKING CORPORATION LIMITED
Bank Address: 1 QUEEN’S ROAD CENTRAL,HONGKONG
Bank Account No.: 801-430158-838
SWIFT CODE: HSBCHKHHHKH
 
4. The course adopts the small class teaching mode and explains the students through the way theory combined with reality. The deadline for registration is October 26, 2018. If you are interested, we suggest that the earlier, the better.
5. The registration fee includes course material fee, billing tax and lunch fee, and other expenses are on own part.
6. Qualified training results will be awarded with a certificate (issued by Applied Optics Research and Infotek, Mr. George Lawrence autographed)
7. Customers can enjoy the customer price by purchasing any books during course.
8. Infotek, Changshu Honglun-Seminary have the adjustment and final interpretation right for the course.
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