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ROSA Edit

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gennum_Corp. google for PIN, TIA ROSA , (receiver optical sub assembly). Data Communications – Gennum offers a comprehensive suite of backplane interconnect and optical transceiver ICs including laser drivers, equalizers, SerDes, receive optical sub-assemblies(ROSA), clock and data recovery (CDRs), and transimpedance amplifiers (TIAs) for high-speed data communication and telecommunication applications. This group of products is driven by increasing bandwidth demand for video over the Internet supported by optical communications.

http://www.sourcephotonics.com

fiber converters Edit

media converters http://neteon.net/Category/338-4/10-100-Fiber-Media-Converter

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SFP_transceiver Needed info to build FSO

TIA Edit

http://www.maxim-ic.com/app-notes/index.mvp/id/3381 The MAX3658 is a transimpedance preamplifier for receivers operating up to 622Mbps. Low noise, high gain, and low power dissipation make it ideal for fiber access and small form-factor transceivers.

The MAX3658 features 45nA input-referred noise, 18kΩ transimpedance gain, 580MHz bandwidth, and 2mAP-P input overload. Operating from a +3.3V supply, the MAX3658 consumes only 66mW. An integrated filter resistor provides positive bias for the photodiode. These features, combined with a small die size, allow easy assembly into a TO-46 header with a photodiode. The MAX3658 also includes an average photocurrent monitor.

The MAX3658 has typical optical sensitivity of -33dBm (0.9A/W), which exceeds the class-B APON requirements. Typical optical overload is 1dBm. The MAX3658 is available in die form with both output polarities (MAX3658A and MAX3658B). The MAX3658A is also available in a 3mm x 3mm 8-pin TDFN package.

An evaluation kit is available: MAX3658AEVKIT ,interfaces with MAX3748 post amplification stage for PECL. The amplifier accepts a wide range of input voltages and provides constant-level current-mode logic (CML) output voltages with controlled edge speeds. Evaluation kit: http://www.maxim-ic.com/quick_view2.cfm/qv_pk/4151.

optic LVPECL Edit

The Intel LXT971A uses ON Semiconductor MC100LVEL92 PECL-to-LVPECL Logic Translatora stage to convert between http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Positive_emitter-coupled_logic and http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Low-voltage_positive_emitter-coupled_logic.

asdf Edit

http://www.embeddedrelated.com/usenet/embedded/show/81503-1.php Do you mean fiberoptic? There are tons of packaged pin-tia modules around, as pcb mountable components. Nearly all have agc amps and differential outputs, so they could be ac coupled into an fpga's lvds input. The agc requires that the data stream be balanced, nrzi or manchester or something, which can be annoying.

If all that makes sense, I can get you some names. Any choice of fiber connector? If you need DC coupling, you usually have to start with a pin diode and condition it yourself.


http://oeiwcsnts1.omron.com/marcom/pdfcatal.nsf/0/3F95336AD95462B88625714C0059E915/$file/Omron%20SX4%20TOSA_ROSA%20March%2006.pdf

You didn't answer so many of the questions I asked which would help the casual reader on these six newsgroups figure out what your needs are.

Any posts I make in the future will only be to sci.optics.fiber since you didn't state which newsgroup you frequent.

In my first attempt to find the module I researched about 4 years ago for a free-space optical connection, I found something interesting though I don't know the prices:

http://jp.hamamatsu.com/products/sensor-ssd/pd163/pd172/pd175/P8212/index_en.html

For 4 Mb/s class (like that module) there are also IRDA modules like Vishay's devices that hit 1, 4, and 16 Mb/s that are well beyond the original 115 kb/s IRDA spec

http://www.vishay.com/ir-transceivers/

If you want plastic fiber optics with consumer production, the TOSLINK is probably a good way to go. The wikipedia.org page brought up a nice Toshiba catalog covering up through 15 Mb/s at first glance here

http://www.toshiba.com/taec/components/ProdLineGuide/toslink.pdf

If you want gigahertz class, you're talking much greater cost. I'm interested in seeing the $25 item another poster mentioned as well, though that's still out of my price range.

If you go to my original post and look at all the questions, you might get better responses.

155MBPS can be had for around ten bucks. Not sure how avaible those are these days: http://www.optekinc.com/pdf/opf2408.pdf

http://www.optekinc.com/datasheets/OPF2418.pdf

Optek's receivers seem fine, but their VCSEL lasers suck, but they change them often enough that they at least suck in different ways.

Tons of people make the pin-tia receivers. We're using the Luxnet parts just now, mostly based on their agc time-shift behavior. Google <pin tia rosa>

Yes, pretty impresive line-up: http://www.luxnetcorp.com/products/photodiodes.html

dhgdfg Edit

http://www.intexysphotonics.com/intexysimages/pdf/PARALLEL-XS-R1040-SMODseries.pdf

I already asked them for a quotation but... no reply. The free space setup is no "must" but would be the best suited for my application. Do you know about any other modules which are similar to those I mentioned? Are there any comparable modules for fiber apllications?

To sum up my requirements in detail: - 850nm photodiode - integrated transimpedance amplifier - mountable on a PCB - data rates > 1 Mbs < 1 Gbps - dfferential LVDS, PECL or CML output (digital)

Looking forward to your replies.... :-)

Toni

Lunex, JDS Uniphase, Sumitomo, Eudyna, Hamamatsu, OKI, PD/LD, Lasermate, Appointech, Optek, others.

Google <fiber ROSA>

kkk Edit

>> Do you mean fiberoptic? There are tons of packaged pin-tia modules >> around, as pcb mountable components. Nearly all have agc amps and >> differential outputs, so they could be ac coupled into an fpga's lvds >> input. The agc requires that the data stream be balanced, nrzi or >> manchester or something, which can be annoying. >> >> If all that makes sense, I can get you some names. Any choice of fiber >> connector? >> > >That's exactly what I am looking for. Could you please post the names? >Unfortunately I am not so familiar with the different kinds of connectors, >any common "standard" will do, like SC, ST, FC, LC, MU... and such... > >Thanks! > >Toni >

Lunex, JDS Uniphase, Sumitomo, Eudyna, Hamamatsu, OKI, PD/LD, Lasermate, Appointech, Optek, others.

Google <fiber ROSA>

ST connectors are dirt-common... simple bayonets, and you can buy multimode jumper cables anywhere.

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