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About Oepic

Oepic offers opto-electronic integrated circuits including transceiver components for OC-768 systems

Headquarters Location

1231 Bordeaux Drive

Sunnyvale, California, 94089,

United States

408-747-5004

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Expert Collections containing Oepic

Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.

Oepic is included in 1 Expert Collection, including Semiconductors, Chips, and Advanced Electronics.

S

Semiconductors, Chips, and Advanced Electronics

6,543 items

Companies in the semiconductors & HPC space, including integrated device manufacturers (IDMs), fabless firms, semiconductor production equipment manufacturers, electronic design automation (EDA), advanced semiconductor material companies, and more

Oepic Patents

Oepic has filed 2 patents.

The 3 most popular patent topics include:

  • diodes
  • photovoltaics
  • semiconductor device fabrication
patents chart

Application Date

Grant Date

Title

Related Topics

Status

1/30/2018

8/23/2022

Semiconductor lasers, Solar cells, Photovoltaics, Semiconductor device fabrication, Diodes

Grant

Application Date

1/30/2018

Grant Date

8/23/2022

Title

Related Topics

Semiconductor lasers, Solar cells, Photovoltaics, Semiconductor device fabrication, Diodes

Status

Grant

Oepic Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

  • Where is Oepic's headquarters?

    Oepic's headquarters is located at 1231 Bordeaux Drive, Sunnyvale.

  • Who are Oepic's competitors?

    Competitors of Oepic include CyOptics and 3 more.

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Redfern Integrated Optics

Redfern Integrated Optics (RIO), Inc. develops and manufactures laser sources based on PLANEX' (Planar External Cavity Laser) technology, which aims to allow cost-effective high performance for sensing and other applications.The RIO planar ECL consists of a gain chip and a planar lightwave circuit (PLC) with Bragg grating which forms the laser cavity. This has significant advantages, such as narrow spectral linewidth, low phase noise and RIN, optimized chirp, low wavelength sensitivity to temperature and bias current, and low power consumption.RIO's product lines include 1550nm CW narrow-linewidth lasers and long-reach 2.5-10 Gbps directly modulated TOSAs, with DWDM wavelength stability, at low cost, small size and with low power dissipation.

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Nanorods

Nanorods is a company that received a SBIR Phase I grant for a project entitled: Multi-wavelength Infrared thermal Detectors and Imagers. Their project will develop a new infrared (IR) radiation sensor technology, which will allow the development of a new class of low-cost multi-wavelength thermal detectors which are also sensitive to light polarization. This technology will allow radiation detection from the near-IR to long-wave IR, a capability that is absent in competing detectors. Amorphous silicon and vanadium dioxide has been the dominant materials used for infrared light detection since the 1980s. The disadvantages of such detectors are: 1) insensitivity to the spectral content and polarization of the incident radiation, 2) difficulty in further miniaturization of the sensing pixels. This project will use a combination of nanomaterial and amorphous silicon layers as a new type of infrared sensing layer which can be integrated into silicon thermal detectors and is expected to overcome these limitations. This project will demonstrate: 1) Fabrication and integration of the new radiation sensing layers to create a series of thermal detectors; 2) Enhanced light absorption and spectral sensitivity at multiple IR wavelengths; 3) Size reduction of the sensing pixel to 10 microns; and 4) polarization sensitivity for incident light at 3 micron wavelengths. The broader impact/commercial potential of this project is the development of uncooled multi-color thermal detectors which are inexpensive and feature spectral and polarization sensitivity. These devices have the potential to displace expensive photon-based semiconductor IR detectors in many applications. The proposed technology will allow production of multi-color detectors on a single silicon wafer as well as sensing pixel miniaturization that will tremendously impact the fabrication cost, imaging resolution and device size. Successful commercialization of this thermal detection technology will substantially impact the field of low cost IR detection and imaging in applications such as fire detection, public health, environmental monitoring, space missions, industrial process monitoring, and security and military areas.

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