helium-neon laser


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helium-neon laser

[′hē·lē·əm ¦nē‚än ′lā·zər]
(optics)
An atomic gas laser in which a combination of helium and neon gases is used.
References in periodicals archive ?
Effect of low-level helium-neon laser therapy on histological and ultrastructural features of immobilized rabbit articular cartilage.
Measurement in 1971 of the spectral linewidth and frequency of an emission line of a helium-neon laser corresponding closely to an absorption line of iodine, then a candidate for a recommended radiation for the re-definition of the meter to replace that of krypton-86, the standard for definition of the meter at the time (7);
Effect of low-level helium-neon laser therapy on the healing of third-degree burns in rats.
Low-energy helium-neon laser irradiation stimulates interleukin-1 alpha and interleukin-8 release from cultured human keratinocytes.
Willard Boyle, George Smith: Charge-coupled device - Vinton Cerf, Robert Kahn: Internet Protocol - Robert Gore: ePTFE, known by the GORE-TEX(R) brand name - Ali Javan: Helium-neon laser - Robert Langer, Jr.
The helium-neon laser is the most useful, practical and profitable type of laser in use today.
0 includes six gas mixes common for carbon dioxide and helium-neon lasers.
Helium-neon lasers, for example, produce red light at 632.
Back then, gas lasers were the norm, and helium-neon lasers with a familiar red beam were common.
The helium-neon lasers are installed at the front and back of the vehicle and project a beam onto a retro-reflective strip mounted on the roof of the drift.